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Full text of "Bulletin of the Woman's College of the University of North Carolina"

\ 



Volume XXII 



O, 



OF THE ^gtyf * 

UNIVERSITY of NORTH CARo3w' 



THE WOMAN'S COL 







BULLETIN 













THE CATALOGUE 

1932-1933 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 
1933-1934 



PUBLISHED QUARTERLY BY THE COLLEGE 
AT GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE 

OF THE 

UNIVERSITY of NORTH CAROLINA 



THE 

FORTY-FIRST 

SESSION 



THE CATALOGUE 

1932-1933 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 
1933-1934 



Entered as second-class mail matter at the Post Office at 
GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



1932 


1933 


1934 


JULY 


JANUARY 


JULY 


JANUARY 


S M 


T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T F 


S 


s 


M 


T W T 


F S 


3 4 
10 11 
17 18 
24 25 
31 


1 

5 6 7 8 
12 13 14 15 
19 20 21 22 
26 27 28 29 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


l 

8 

15 

22 

29 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


3 4 5 
10 11 12 
17 18 19 
24 25 26 
31 


6 
13 

20 

27 


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28 


2 

9 
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23 
30 


3 

10 
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31 


4 5 6 7 
11 12 13 14 

18 19 20 21 
25 26 27 28 


1 

8 
15 

22 
29 


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14 
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28 


1 
8 

15 
22 

29 


2 3 4 

9 10 11 

16 17 17 

23 24 25 

30 31 


5 6 

12 13 
19 20 
26 27 


AUGUST 


FEBRUARY 


AUGUST 


FEBRUARY 


S M 


T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


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1 

7 8 

14 15 

21 22 

28 29 


2 3 4 5 

9 10 11 12 

16 17 18 19 

23 24 25 26 

30 31 


6 
13 
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14 15 16 
21 22 23 

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24 


4 
11 
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25 


6 

13 

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7 

14 
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28 


12 3 4 

8 9 10 11 
15 16 17 18 
22 23 24 25 
29 30 31 


5 
12 

19 
26 


4 
11 

18 
25 


5 

12 
19 
26 


1 

6 7 8 
13 14 15 
20 21 22 
27 28 


2 8 

9 10 
16 17 
23 24 


SEPTEMBER 


MARCH 




SEPTEMBER 




MARCH 


S M 


T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


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S 


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4 5 
11 12 
18 19 
25 26 


1 2 

6 7 8 9 

13 14 15 16 

20 21 22 23 

27 28 29 30 


3 
10 
17 
24 


5 
12 

19 

26 


6 
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20 

27 


1 2 

7 8 9 

14 15 16 

21 22 23 

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3 
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31 


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25 


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4 
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12 13 14 15 
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26 27 28 29 


2 

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18 
25 


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26 


1 

6 7 8 

13 14 15 

20 21 22 

27 28 29 


2 8 

9 10 

16 17 

23 24 

30 31 


OCTOBER 


APRIL 






OCTOBER 




APRIL 


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F 


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2 3 

9 10 
16 17 
23 24 
30 31 


4 5 6 7 
11 12 13 14 

18 19 20 21 
25 26 27 28 


1 

8 
15 
22 

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2 

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30 


3 

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24 


4 5 6 
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18 19 20 
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30 


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17 18 19 20 
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31 


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3 4 5 
10 11 12 
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NOVEMBER 


MAY 


NOVEMBER 


MAY 


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F 


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12 3 4 

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15 16 17 18 

22 23 24 25 

29 SO 


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9 10 11 

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23 24 25 

30 31 


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5 
12 
19 
26 


6 
13 

20 

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12 3 

7 8 9 10 

14 15 16 17 

21 22 23 24 

28 29 30 


4 
11 

18 
25 


6 
13 

20 

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7 
14 
21 

28 


12 3 

8 9 10 
15 16 17 
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29 30 31 


4 5 

11 12 
18 19 
25 26 


DECEMBER 


JUNE 


DECEMBER 


JUNE 


S M 


T W T F 


s 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T F 


s 


S 


M 


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F S 


4 5 
11 12 
18 19 
25 26 


1 2 

6 7 8 9 
13 14 15 16 
20 21 22 23 

27 28 29 30 


3 

10 
17 
24 
31 


4 

18 
25 


5 

12 
19 

26 


1 

6 7 8 
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27 28 29 


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10 
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18 
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5 6 7 8 
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19 20 21 22 

26 27 28 29 


2 

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3 
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24 


4 
11 

18 
25 


5 6 7 
12 13 14 
19 20 21 
26 27 28 


1 2 

8 9 
15 16 
22 23 
29 30 



COLLEGE CALENDAR 



1933 

June 12 Monday. Registration, First Summer Session. 

September 8 7:00 P. M. Meeting of the Faculty. 

September 12 Tuesday. 9:00 A. M. Freshman Week begins. 

September 13 Wednesday. Examinations for removal of condi- 
tions and for advanced standing. 

September 14 Thursday. Registration of Freshmen. 

September 15 Friday. Registration of Former Students, Commer- 
cial Students, and Transfer Students. 

September 16 Saturday. Work of First Semester begins. 

September 22 Friday. Last day for changes in courses. 

October 5 Thursday. Founder's Day. 

November 26 Thursday. Thanksgiving Day. Holiday. 

December 19 Tuesday. Christmas Holidays begin at 5:00 P. M. 

1934 

January 3 Wednesday. Work resumed at 8:15 A.M. 

January 20-26 Saturday through Friday. Examinations. 

January 29-30 Monday and Tuesday. Registration for Second 
Semester. 

January 31 Wednesday. Work of Second Semester begins. 

February 7 Wednesday. Last day for changes in courses. 

March 31 Saturday. Spring Vacation begins at 12:05 P. M. 

April 9 Monday. Work resumed at 8:15 A.M. 

May 2 6- June 1 Saturday through Friday. Examinations. 

June 2, 3, 4 Saturday, Sunday, Monday. Commencement. 



38125 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Part One — Officers page 

The Board of Trustees 5 

Officers of Administration 8 

The Faculty 9 

Standing Committees of the Faculty 21 

Part Two — Information 

The College 23 

Buildings and Grounds 25 

The Library 30 

Directions to New Students 30 

Requirements for Admission 31 

Admission to Advanced Standing 37 

Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 38 

Registration 41 

Academic Regulations 41 

Expenses 46 

Loan Funds, Fellowships, and Prizes 50 

Government and Student Welfare 53 

Organizations 58 

Publications 60 

Part Three — Courses of Instruction 61 

Part Four — Organization 

The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 116 

The School of Education 118 

The School of Music 122 

The School of Home Economics 127 

The Commercial Department 129 

The Extension Division 131 

The Summer Session Division 132 

Part Five— The Record, 1932-1933 

Commencement Exercises and Degrees Conferred, 1932 133 



PART ONE-OFFICERS 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

THE FACULTY 

STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE TRUSTEES 

John Christopher Blucher Ehringhaus, Governor, ex officio Chair- 
man. 

Henry M. London, Secretary. 

S. B. Alexander, Mrs. Julius W. Cone, Josephus Daniels, John 
Sprunt Hill, Walter Murphy, Haywood Parker, John J. 
Parker, Clarence Poe, Miss Easdale Shaw, Irvin B. Tucker, 
Leslie Weil, Charles Whedbee. 

MEMBERS OF THE CONSOLIDATED BOARD 

fl933 

Sydenham Benoni Alexander Mecklenburg 

Paschal S. Boyd Iredell 

Josephus Daniels Wake 

Arthur M. Dixon Gaston 

Richard Tillman Fountain Edgecombe 

*Charles W. Gold Guilford 

Mrs. Annie Shepherd Graham Chowan 

James Alexander Gray Forsyth 

George Chancellor Green Halifax 

Junius Daniel Grimes ....Beaufort 

A. A. Hicks Granville 

Robert Eugene Little Anson 

Angus Wilton McLean Robeson 

Mrs. Lillie C. Mebane Rockingham 

Cameron Morrison Mecklenburg 

Harriss Newman New Hanover 

D. Reeves Noland Haywood 

Clarence Poe Wake 

Miss Easdale Shaw Richmond 

*B. F. Shelton Edgecombe 

t The legal term of office expires April 1 of the year indicated. 
* Deceased. 



6 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

George Stephens Buncombe 

Mrs. May Lovelace Tomlinson Guilford 

Irvin Burchard Tucker Columbus 

John Kenyon Wilson Pasquotank 

Graham Woodard Wilson 

fl935 

Alexander Boyd Andrews Wake 

Dudley Bagley Currituck 

Kemp Davis Battle Nash 

J. A. Bridger Bladen 

Mrs. Minnie McIver Brown Columbus 

Charles F. Cates Alamance 

Richard Thurmond Chatham Forsyth 

William Grimes Clark Edgecombe 

R. M. Cox Forsyth 

Claudius Dockery Montgomery 

Rufus Alexander Doughton Alleghany 

Samuel James Ervin, Jr. Burke 

Alonzo Dillard Folger Surry 

Charles Andrew Jonas Lincoln 

Lloyd J. Lawrence Hertford 

Kemp Plummer Lewis Durham 

Stahle Linn Rowan 

Mrs. E. L. McKee Jackson 

James Edward Millis Guilford 

Edward Saunders Parker, Jr Guilford 

John Johnston Parker Mecklenburg 

Rufus Grady Rankin Gaston 

Charles Grandison Rose Cumberland 

Mrs. Lulu M. McIver Scott Guilford 

Frederick Isler Sutton Lenoir 

fl937 

J. L. Becton New Hanover 

Marvin Key Blount Pitt 

Thomas Contee Bowie Ashe 

F. H. Coffey Caldwell 

Mrs. Laura Weil Cone Guilford 

Henry Groves Connor, Jr Wilson 

R. R. Eagle Craven 

John Christopher Blucher Ehringhaus Pasquotank 

Mrs. Edwin Clarke Gregory Rowan 

John Sprunt Hill Durham 

Junius Moore Horner Buncombe 

f The legal term of office expires April 1 of the year indicated. 



OFFICERS 

Mrs. Daisy Hanes Lassiter Mecklenburg 

Henry Mauger London Wake 

Charles Edward Maddry Wake 

J. Thomas Mangum Guilford 

John Gerald Murphy New Hanover 

A. G. Myers Gaston 

J. L. Nelson Caldwell 

Robert Newton Page Moore 

*Charles Ashby Penn Rockingham 

Abel Alexander Shuford Catawba 

Charles Walter Tillett, Jr Mecklenburg 

George Robert Ward Duplin 

Leslie Weil Wayne 

Francis Donnell Winston Bertie 

fl939 

*A. J. Connor Northampton 

Burton Craige Forsyth 

Stuart Warren Cramer Mecklenburg 

John Gilmer Dawson Lenoir 

Frank Lemuel Dunlap Anson 

J. M. Gamewell Davidson 

Alexander Hawkins Graham Orange 

Harry Percy Grier, Jr Iredell 

Luther Thompson Hartsell Cabarrus 

John Wetmore Hinsdale Wake 

G. L. Lyerly Catawba 

Isaac M. Meekins Pasquotank 

William Daniel Merritt Person 

*James Dixon Murphy Buncombe 

Walter Murphy Rowan 

Haywood Parker Buncombe 

Mrs. Kate B. Reynolds Forsyth 

Henry Mooring Robins Randolph 

William Thomas Shore Mecklenburg 

Lawrence Sprunt New Hanover 

Clinton White Toms, Sr Durham 

Charles Whedbee Perquimans 

Mrs. Jessie Kenan Wise New Hanover 

William Coleman Woodard Nash 

William H. Woolard Pitt 



Deceased, t The legal term of office expires April 1 of the year indicated. 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 



Julius I. Foust, LL.D., President. 

E. J. Forney, Treasurer. 

Anna M. Gove, M.D., Physician. 

Laura H. Coit, Secretary of the College. 

Mary Taylor Moore, Registrar. 

Charles H. Stone, M.A., B.L.S., Librarian. 

Chase Going Woodhouse, M.A., Personnel Director and Head of 
Appointment Bureau. 

Claude E. Teague, B.A., Business Manager and Director of Extension 
Division. 

THE CABINET 

Julius I. Foust, LL.D., President. 

William C Smith, L.H.D., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and 
Sciences. 

John H. Cook, Ph.D., Dean of the School of Education and Director 
of the Summer Session. 

Wade R. Brown, Mus.D., Dean of the School of Music. 

Blanche E. Shaffer, M.A., Dean of the School of Home Economics. 

Winfield S. Barney, Ph.D., Chairman of the Faculty of Languages 
and Literature. 

John Paul Givler, M.A., Chairman of the Faculty of Mathematics 
and Science. 

Benjamin B. Kendrick, Ph.D., Chairman af the Faculty of Social 
Science. 

Mary M. Petty, B.S., Cabinet Member from the Faculty at Large. 

Chase Going Woodhouse, M.A., Cabinet Member from the Faculty 
at Large. 



THE FACULTY 



Arranged (with the exception of the President) in each division in 
order of appointment. 

Julius I. Foust, Ph.B., LL.D., President. 

University of North Carolina, Ph.B., 1890; LL.D., 1910. 

Viola Boddie, Professor of Latin. 
Peabody College. 

E. J. Forney, Professor of Stenography and Treasurer. 

Anna M. Gove, M.D., Professor of Hygiene and Physician. 
Woman's Medical College of the New York Infirmary, M.D., 1892. 

Mary M. Petty, B.S., Professor of Chemistry. 

Wellesley College, B.S., 1885; Bryn Mawr College, 1895-96. 

Laura H. Coit, Secretary. 

Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1896. 

William C. Smith, Ph.B., L.H.D., Professor of English Language and 
Literature and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 
University of North Carolina, Ph.B., 1896; L.H.D., 1920. 

Walter Clinton Jackson, B.S., LL.D., Special Lecturer in History. 

Mercer University, B.S., 1900; LL.D., 1926; University of Chicago. 

Mary Taylor Moore, Registrar. 

Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1903. 

Wade R. Brown, Mus.D., Professor of Music and Dean of the School 
of Music. 
Diploma, New England Conservatory of Music, 1890; Wake Forest College, 
Mus.D., 1922. 

John H. Cook, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Education, Dean of the 
School of Education, and Director of the Summer Session. 
Ohio Northern University, B.S., 1908; Miami, B.A., 1912; Columbia Univer- 
sity, M.A., 1917; Ph.D., 1925. 

Caroline B. Schoch, Ph.B., M.A., Professor of German. 

University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1907; University of Marburg, 1907-1908; Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, M.A., 1919. 

Blanche Elaine Shaffer, B.S., M.A., Professor of Home Economics 
and Dean of the School of Home Economics. 
Columbia University, B.S., 1912; M.A., 1918. 



10 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Winfield S. Barney, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Romance Languages. 
Dartmouth College, B.A., 1905; Hobart College, M.A., 1911; Syracuse Uni- 
versity, Ph.D., 1916. 

John Paul Givler, Ph.B., M.A., Professor of Biology. 
Hamline University, B.A., 1906; M.A., 1912. 

Cora Strong, B.A., M.A., Professor of Mathematics. 

Cornell University, B.A., 1903; University of Michigan, M.A., 1931. 

Martha Elizabeth Winfield, B.S., M.A., Professor of English. 
Columbia University, B.S., 1915; M.A., 1923. 

Etta R. Spier, B.S., M.A., Professor of Education. 

Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1895 ; Columbia University, 
B.S., 1917; M.A., 1921. 

Harriet Wiseman Elliott, B.A., M.A., Professor of Political Science. 

Hanover College, B.A., 1910; Columbia University, M.A., 1913. 

Alonzo C. Hall, B.A., M.A., Professor of English. 

Elon College, B.A., 1910; Columbia University, M.A., 1913. 

James Albert Highsmith, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. 

University of North Carolina, B.A., 1910; M.A., 1915; George Peabody 
College for Teachers, Ph.D., 1923. 

A. P. Kephart, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Educational Practice. 

Coe College, B.A., 1904; M.A., 1912; University of Pennsylvania, Ph.D., 1918. 

Mary Channing Coleman, B.S., Professor of Physical Education. 

Columbia University, B.S., 1917; Wellesley. 

William Raymond Taylor, B.A., M.A., Professor of English. 

University of North Carolina, B.A., 1915; Harvard University, M.A., 1916. 

William Woodrow Martin, Ph.B., M.A., Professor of Psychology. 
University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1904; M.A., 1922. 

Alex Matthews Arnett, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of History. 

Mercer University, B.A., 1908; Columbia University, M.A., 1913; Ph.D., 1922. 

Clarence D. Johns, B.A., M.A., Professor of History. 

Randolph-Macon College, B.A., 1908; Chicago University, M.A., 1911. 

Glenn R. Johnson, B.A., M.A., Professor of Sociology. 
Reed College, B.A., 1915; Columbia University, M.A., 1916. 

Benjamin B. Kendrick, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of History. 

Mercer University, B.S., 1905; M.A., 1911; Columbia University, Ph.D., 1914. 

Leonard B. Hurley, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of English. 

Duke University, B.A., 1913; M.A., 1916; University of North Carolina, 
Ph.D., 1932. 



THE FACULTY 11 

Albert S. Keister, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Economics. 

Otterbein College, B.A., 1910; Columbia University, M.A., 1911; University 
of Chicago, Ph.D., 1927. 

George A. Underwood, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Romance Languages. 

University of Missouri, B.A., 1905; M.A., 1906; Harvard University, Ph.D., 
1914; Sorbonne, University of Paris, 1911-12. 

*Lloyd E. Blauch, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Education. 

Goshen College, B.A., 1916; University of Chicago, M.A., 1917; Ph.D., 1923. 

Earl H. Hall, B.S., M.S., Professor of Botany. 
University of Chicago, B.S., 1919; M.S., 1920. 

Ruth Fitzgerald, B.S., M.A., Professor of Education. 

Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1905 ; Columbia University, 
B.S., 1925; M.A., 1926. 

George M. Thompson, M.Mus., Professor of Organ. 

Beaver College (Pa.), B.Mus., 1915; M.Mus., 1920; Pittsburgh Musical 
Institute and Chicago College of Music; Pupil of Clarence Eddy of Chicago 
and Joseph Bonnet of Paris. 

Henry H. Fuchs, B.A., B.Mus., Professor of Music Theory. 

College of City of New York, B.A., 1906; Columbia University, B.Mus., 1910. 

J. Arthur Dunn, B.A., M.A., Professor of English. 

University of Missouri, B.A., 1908; M.A., 1909. 

Malcolm K. Hooke, B.A., D. de l'Univ., Professor of Romance 
Languages. 
University of Chattanooga, B.A., 1918; Sorbonne, Diplome d'etudes de Civili- 
sation franchise, 1921; Docteur de l'Universite de Paris, 1926. 

Charles H. Stone, M.A., B.L.S., Librarian. 

University of Georgia, B.S., 1912; M.A., 1913; University of Illinois, B.L.S., 
1916. 

Helen Barton, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. 

Goucher College, B.A., 1913; Johns Hopkins University, M.A., 1922; Ph.D., 
1926. 

Chase Going Woodhouse, B.A., M.A., Personnel Director. 

McGill University, B.A., 1912 ; M.A., 1913 ; University of Berlin, 1913-14. 

Calvin N. Warfield, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Physics. 
Johns Hopkins University, B.E., 1923; M.A., 1925; Ph.D., 1926. 

B. Frank Kyker, B.A., B.S., M.A., Professor of Secretarial Science. 
Berea College, B.A., 1926; University of Tennessee, B.S., 1927; George Pea- 
body College, M.A., 1928. 



On leave of absence. 



1 2 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Elizabeth McIver Weatherspoon, Associate Professor of Education. 
The North Carolina College for Women. 

Elva Eudora Barrow, B.A., M.S., Associate Professor of Chemistry. 
Randolph-Macon Woman's College, B.A., 1911; University of Chicago, M.S., 
1923. 

Mollie Anne Peterson, Ph.B., M.A., Associate Professor of Home 
Economics. 
University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1914; Columbia University, M.A., 1921. 

Oliver Perry Clutts, B.S., M.A., Associate Professor of Education. 
Ohio University, B.S., 1913; Columbia University, M.A., 1917. 

Magnhilde Gullander, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of History. 
University of Wisconsin, B.A., 1916; University of Pennsylvania, M.A., 1925. 

Inez Coldwell, B.A., Associate Professor of Biology. 
Southwestern College, B.A., 1915. 

Jessie C. Laird, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of Romance Lan- 
guages. 
Mount Holyoke College, B.A., 1906; University of Michigan, M.A., 1909; 
University of Marburg, Alliance Francaise, Paris, University of Poitiers; 
Officer d'Academie. 

Meta Helena Miller, M.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Romance 
Languages. 
Goucher College, B.A., 1917; Johns Hopkins University, M.A., 1919; Ph.D., 

1922. 

Ruth M. Collings, B.A., M.D., Associate Professor of Hygiene and 
Associate Physician. 
Pomona College, B.A., 1919; University of Pennsylvania, M.D., 1923. 

Mildred Rutherford Gould, B.S., M.A., Associate Professor of 
English. 
Columbia University, B.S., 1907; M.A., 1921. 

Rene Hardre, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. 

C.E.N. Angers, 1908; University of Caen; C.A.P. Rennes, 1911; Professorat 
des Ecoles Normales, Paris, 1919; University of London; University of Edin- 
burgh; Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur; Officer d' Academic 

Florence Louise Schaeffer, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of 
Chemistry. 
Barnard College, B.A., 1920; Mount Holyoke College, M.A., 1922; Yale 
University. 

Archie D. Shaftesbury, B.A., Associate Professor of Zoology. 
Southwestern College (Kan.), B.A., 1920. 

Alleine Richard Minor, B.S., Associate Professor of Piano. 
New England Conservatory; Columbia University, B.S., 1930. 



THE FACULTY 13 

Herbert Kimmel, B.A., Ph.M., Associate Professor of Education. 
Indiana University, B.A., 1908; University of Chicago, Ph.M., 1909. 

Augustine LaRochelle, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of Spanish. 

University of Vermont, B.A., 1916; Columbia University, M.A., 1921; Diploma, 
Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid. 

Abigail E. Rowley, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of English. 

Denison University, B.A., 1915; Columbia University, M.A., 1921. 

George P. Wilson, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of English. 

University of North Carolina, B.A., 1913; Columbia University, M.A., 1919; 
University of Wisconsin. 

*Norman Baird Foster, B.A., M.S., Associate Professor of Physics. 
Cedarville College, B.A., 1920; North Carolina State College, M.S., 1923. 

Helen Ingraham, B.S., M.S., Associate Professor of Biology. 

Knox College, B.S., 1918; University of Chicago, M.S., 1921. 

Mary Lois Ferrll, Associate Professor of Piano. 

Northwestern University; Student of Ernest Hutcheson and Emil Sauer. 

Faith Fairfield Gordon, B.S., M.D., Associate in Vocational De- 
partment. 
Boston University, B.S., 1920; M.D., 1923. 

Victoria Carlsson, M.A., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Hygiene. 
Columbia University, B.Sc, 1922; M.Sc, M.A., 1923; Ph.D., 1929. 

Claude Edward Teague, B.A., Director of Extension Division and 
Business Manager. 
University of North Carolina, B.A., 1912. 

Ada Davis, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of Sociology. 

Oberlin College, B.A., 1916; University of Chicago, M.A., 1925. 

Grace Van Dyke More, B.Mus., M.S., Associate Professor of Public 
School Music. 
University of Illinois, B.Mus., 1922; M.S., 1931. 

Nettie S. Tillett, B.A., M.A., Associate Professor of English. 
Duke University, B.A., 1913; Columbia University, M.A., 1924. 

Vera Largent, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of History. 
Knox College, B.A., 1915; University of Chicago, M.A., 1923. 

Bernice Evelyn Draper, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of History. 
Lawrence College, B.A., 1919; University of Wisconsin, M.A., 1922. 

Mildred Pearl Harris, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Hygiene. 

University of Michigan, B.A., 1921; M.A., 1924. 



On leave of absence. 



14 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Marie B. Denneen, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Education. 
University of Minnesota, B.A., 1912; M.A., 1922. 

James W. Painter, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of English. 

Emory and Henry College, B.A., 1920; University of Tennessee, MA., 1923. 

Viva M. Playfoot, B.S., M.A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics. 
Columbia University, B.S., 1925; M.A., 1931. 

Jane Summerell, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of English. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1910; 1922; Columbia Uni- 
versity, M.A., 1924. 

Alice Katherine Abbott, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Romance 
Languages. 
Smith College, B.A., 1921; University of Illinois, M.A., 1927; Centro de 
Estudios Historicos, Madrid. 

J. A. Smith, B.Ed., M.S., Assistant Professor of Education. 

Illinois State Normal University, B.Ed., 1916; University of Illinois, M.S., 
1926. 

Maude Williams, B.A., M.S., Assistant Professor of Physiology. 
University of Illinois, B.A., 1924; M.S., 1926. 

Lila Belle Love, M.S., Assistant Professor of Biology. 
University of Nebraska, M.S., 1921. 

Emily Holmes Watkins, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathe- 
matics. 
Randolph-Macon Woman's College, B.A., 1916; Columbia University, M.A., 
1926. 

Key L. Barkley, M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. 
Berea College, B.A., 1926; University of North Carolina, M.A., 1927; Ph.D., 
1930. 

Charles Crittenden, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Geography. 
University of Michigan, B.A., 1926; M.A., 1927. 

Helen Frances Cutting, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Spanish. 

Adelphi College, B.A., 1921 ; Columbia University, M.A., 1930. 

John A. Kelley, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Romance Lan- 
guages. 
Lawrence College, B.A., 1926; University of Wisconsin, M.A., 1927. 

Anna Reger, B.A., B.S., Assistant Professor of Library Science. 
West Virginia Wesleyan, B.A., 1916; Columbia University, B.S., 1931. 

Albert Frederick Thiel, M.A., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. 
University of Minnesota, B.A., 1916; University of Nebraska, M.A., 1917; 
University of Chicago, Ph.D., 1931. 



THE FACULTY 15 

John A. Tiedeman, M.S., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. 
Union College, B.S., 1926; M.S., 1928; University of Virginia, Ph.D., 1931. 

Anna M. Kreimeier, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Education. 
University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1923. 

Betty Aiken Land, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of Education. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1927; Columbia University, 
M.A., 1930. 

Miriam MacFadyen, B.S., M.A., Assistant Professor of Education. 
Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1900; Columbia Univer- 
sity, B.S., 1926; M.A., 1930. 

Patty Spruill, B.S., Instructor in Commercial Department. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.S., 1912; B.A., 1926. 

Mary Fitzgerald, B.A., Instructor in Education. 

Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1908; B.A., 1930. 

Sue Kyle Southwick, Instructor in Music. 

Diploma, New England Conservatory of Music, 1918. 

Anne Shamburger, Instructor in Hygiene. 

Guilford College, Johns Hopkins University, School of Hygiene and Public 
Health. 

Agnes Marie Clegg, B.A., M.A., Instructor in English. 

Guilford College, B.A., 1918; University of North Carolina, M.A., 1921. 

Catherine T. Dennis, B.S., M.A., Instructor in Home Economics. 
William and Mary College, B.S., 1921; Teachers College, M.A., 1927. 

Agnes N. Coxe, B.S., M.A., Instructor in Home Economics. 

Flora Macdonald College, B.L., 1919; The North Carolina College for Women, 
B.S., 1927; Columbia University, M.A., 1930. 

Minna Lauter Vanderhoef, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education. 

University of Wisconsin, B.S., 1926. 

Hope Tisdale, B.A., Instructor in Physical Education. 

Barnard College, B.A., 1925 ; Diploma, Central School of Hygiene and Physical 
Education, 1927. 

Myra H. Butler, Ph.B., Instructor in Institutional Management. 
Brown University, Ph.B., 1899; University of Nebraska; Columbia University. 

Elizabeth Craig, B.P., Instructor in Commercial Department. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.P., 1913. 

Aldace Fitzwater, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education. 
Columbia University, B.S., 1928. 

Ella Battle McDearman, B.A., Instructor in Chemistry. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1926. 



1 6 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Dorothy Lee Clement, B.S., Instructor in Music. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.S., 1923. 

Emily Haskell Davis, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Home Economics. 
Ohio State University, B.A., 1928; Columbia University, M.A., 1929. 

Flora White Edwards, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics. 
Guilford College, B.S., 1911; Peabody College, B.S., 1916. 

Gertrude Friederich, B.S., Instructor in Music. 

University of Michigan, Diploma in Violin, 1926r~B-S., 1929. 

Nora Thompson Gerberich, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Education. 
University of Pennsylvania, B.A., 1919; Columbia University, M.A., 1929; 
Diploma, McGill University; University of Paris. 

Harriett Mehaffie, Ph.B., Instructor in Education. 
University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1926. 

Katherine Taylor, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Romance Languages. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1928; Radcliffe College, M.A., 
1929. 

Christine White, Instructor in Physical Education. 
Boston School of Physical Education. 

Carlotta Barnes, B.S., M.A., Instructor in Music. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.S., 1926; Columbia University, 
M.A., 1930. 

Florence M. Chitester, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Psychology. 
University of Pittsburgh, B.A., 1927; M.A., 1928. 

Dorothy Davis, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Physical Education. 
Western College, B.A., 1928; University of Wisconsin, M.A., 1930. 

Catherine Lieneman, B.A., M.S., Instructor in Biology. 

Nebraska University, B.A., 1925; Washington University, M.S., 1927. 

Edythe D. Schneider, B.M., Instructor in Music. 
Bush Conservatory, B.M., 1930. 

Madeleine Blakey Street, B.S., M.A., Instructor in Home Eco- 
nomics. 
College of William and Mary, B.S., 1922; Columbia University, M.A., 1931. 

Vivian Farlowe, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Botany. 

Western Maryland College, B.A., 1925; University of Virginia, M.A., 1928. 

Isadore Blacklock, B.S., Instructor in Charge of Nursery School. 
Buffalo State Teachers College, B.S., 1926; Merrill Palmer School. 



THE FACULTY 17 

June Louise Cooley, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Education. 

Western State College of Colorado, B.A., 1928; George Peabody College, 
M.A., 1931. 

Ruth Gunter, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Education. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1914 and 1925; Columbia 
University, M.A., 1930. 

Helen Krug, B.S., M.A., Instructor in Education. 

Eastern State Teachers College (S. Dak.), B.S., 1927; Columbia University, 
M.A., 1931. 

Eunice Ann Lloyd, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Education. 
Wellesley College, B.A., 1925; Columbia University, M.A., 1931. 

Ethel L. Martus, B.A., M.S., Instructor in Physical Education. 
Brown University, B.A., 1929; WeUesley College, M.S., 1931. 

Frances Stubbs, B.A., B.S., Instructor in Library Science. 

Georgia State College for Women, B.A., 1925; Columbia University, B.S., 
1931. 

Margaret Wilson, B.A., M.A., Instructor in Education. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1921; Columbia University, 
M.A., 1927. 

Grace Hankins, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.S., 1929. 

^Caroline Heezen Johns, B.A., M.A., Instructor in History. 
Grinnell College, B.A., 1914; Columbia University, M.A., 1919. 

Chandler Shaw, B.A., M.A., Instructor in History. 

Rollins College, B.A., 1919; University of North Carolina, M.A., 1930; 
American Academy in Rome. 

Alma M. Sparger, B.S., Instructor in Education. 

New York School of Music and Art; Art Students' League, New York; 
Columbia University, B.S., 1924. 

Wyatt Taylor, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education. 
University of Texas, B.S., 1932. 

Mary Welsh Parker, B.A., Assistant in Chemistry. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1931. 

THE LIBRARY 

Charles H. Stone, M.A., B.L.S., Librarian. 

University of Georgia, B.S., 1912; M.A., 1913; University of Illinois, B.L.S., 
1916. 

E. Elizabeth Sampson, B.S., Head Cataloguer. 
Simmons College, B.S., 1918. 

* First semester. 



1 8 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Sue Vernon Williams, B.A., M.A., Reference Librarian. 

Randolph-Macon Woman's College, B.A., 1919; M.A., 1922; Carnegie Library 
School (Atlanta), Certificate, 1922. 

Kathryn Price Tiedeman, B.A., Head of Circulation Department. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1926; The North Carolina 
College for Women, BA., in Library Science, 1931. 

Virginia Trumper, In Charge of Periodicals. 

Dennison University; Louisville Public Library Training Class. 

Minnie Middleton Hussey, B.A., Librarian, Training School. 

Meredith College, B.A., 1911; The North Carolina College for Women, BA., 
1930. 

Mary Ruth Angle, Circulation Department. 
Converse College. 

Katharyne Eaves Freeman, B.A., Circulation Department. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1929. 

Marjorie Hood, B.A., Assistant Cataloguer. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1926. 

Gladys D. Sutton, Secretary to the Librarian. 

OFFICE OF REGISTRAR 

Mary Taylor Moore, Registrar. 

Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1903. 

Mary Alice Tennent, B.A., Assistant Registrar. 
The North Carolina College for Women, BA., 1920. 

Edith Harwood, B.L., Chief Clerk. 
Berea College, B.L., 1920. 

Mildred P. Newton, B.A., Secretary to the Registrar. 
Goucher College, BA., 1924. 

DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT LIFE 

Minnie L. Jamison, Student Counselor in Charge of Freshmen. 
The North Carolina College for Women. 

Lillian Killings worth, B.A., Student Counselor in Charge of Sopho- 
mores, Juniors, and Seniors. 
Erskine College, B.A., 1914; Columbia University. 

Flora Marie Meredith, B.A., Student Counselor. 
Duke University, B.A., 1923. 

Katherine Sherrill, B.A., Student Counselor. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1926. 



THE FACULTY 19 

Elizabeth Steinhardt, B.A., Student Counselor. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1929. 

Frances Summerell, B.A., M.A., Student Counselor. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1916 and 1929; University of 
Pittsburg, M.A., 1932. 

PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 

Chase Going Woodhouse, B.A., M.A., Personnel Director. 

McGill University, B.A., 1912 ; M.A., 1913 ; University of Berlin, 1913-1914. 

Faith Fairfield Gordon, B.S., M.D., Associate in Personnel Depart- 
ment. 
Boston University, B.S., 1920; M.D., 1923. 

Frona Brooks Hughes, B.A., Appointment Secretary. 
Smith College, B.A., 1922; University of Illinois, 1923-1924. 

Hallie Anthony, Secretary to the Personnel Director. 

OTHER OFFICERS 

Hope Coolidge, B.S., M.S., Dietitian. 

Salem College, B.A., 1914; Diploma, Battle Creek; Columbia University, B.S., 
1917; M.S., 1921. 

Estelle Boyd, Supervisor of Dormitories. 
Pratt Institute. 

Clora McNeill Foust, Secretary to the President. 
The North Carolina College for Women. 

Edna A. Forney, B.A., Assistant Treasurer. 

Diploma, The North Carolina College for Women, 1908; B.A., 1929. 

Clara Booth Byrd, B.A., Alumnae Secretary. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1913 and 1928. 

Lucy Cherry Crisp, General Secretary of Religious Activities. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.S., 1919. 

Jessi McLean, R.N., Nurse. 

Bessie Doub, Assistant Dietitian. 

Eva Cox Melvin, B.L., Secretary to the Dean of the School of 
Education. 

Kathleen Pettit Hawkins, Manager of the Post Office. 

Helen Pickard, Secretary to the Business Manager. 

Lillian Mebane Lovings, Clerk. 



20 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Ruth Grigg, Clerk. 

Annie H. Hughes, Secretary to the Physician. 

Cora Jane Staton, R.N., Nurse. 

Betty B. Brown, B.A., Manager of Book Store. 
The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1931. 

Grace Ellington Graves, Clerk. 

Sara Henry, B.A., Clerk. 

The North Carolina College for Women, B.A., 1931. 

J. M. Sink, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings. 



STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY 



Faculty Council. The Council, presided over by the President or 
the Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, is the legis- 
lative body of the Institution. It is composed of the Deans, 
Professors, Chief Administrative Officers, and Associate Professors. 
The Council meets regularly on the third Monday of each month. 

Academic Board. President Foust, Chairman ex officio; Dr. Kendrick, 
Dr. Barton, Miss Ruth Fitzgerald, Miss Jane Summerell, Mrs. 
Woodhouse, Executive Secretary. 

Board of Admissions. Dr. Highsmith, Chairman; Miss Coit, Dr. 
Barney, Mr. Johns, Miss Mary Taylor Moore, Executive Secre- 
tary. 

Committee on Advanced Standing. Miss Strong, Chairman; Miss 
Rowley, Mr. Johns, Miss Mary Taylor Moore, Executive Secre- 
tary. 

Advisers for Freshmen and Sophomores for A.B. Course. Alice 
Abbott, A. M. Arnett, Elva Barrow, Victoria Carlsson, Florence 
Chitester, Marie Clegg, O. P. Clutts, Charles Crittenden, Ada 
Davis, Bernice Draper, Harriet Elliott, Mildred Gould, Magnhilde 
Gullander, E. H. Hall, Rene Hardre, Mildred Harris, M. K. 
Hooke, Helen Ingraham, C. D. Johns, Glenn R. Johnson, A. S. 
Keister, B. B. Kendrick, Jessie Laird, Vera Largent, Augustine 
LaRochelle, Catharine Lieneman, Lila Belle Love, Ella McDear- 
man, W. W. Martin, Meta Helena Miller, James Painter, Abigail 
Rowley, Florence Schaeffer, Caroline Schoch, Archie Shaftesbury, 
Anne Shamburger, J. A. Smith, Etta Spier, Jane Summerell, Kath- 
erine Taylor, Nettie S. Tillett, G. A. Underwood, Calvin Warfield, 
Emily H. Watkins, Maude Williams, George P. Wilson. 

Advisers for Freshmen and Sophomores for B.S. Course 

For B.S. in Physical Education Course. Mary Channing Coleman. 

For B.S. in Music Course. Wade R. Brown, Dorothy Clement, Mary 
Lois Ferrell, H. H. Fuchs, Alleine Minor, Grace Van Dyke More, 
George Thompson. 

For B.S. in Home Economics Course. Agnes Coxe, Emily Davis, 
Flora White Edwards, Mollie Anne Peterson. 

Calendar of College Events. Dr. Barton, Chairman; Dr. Under- 
wood. 

Catalogue. Miss Tillett, Chairman; Miss Winfield, Mr. Teague. 



22 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Chapel Exercises and Lectures. Mr. A. C. Hall, Chairman; Dr. 
Hurley, Mrs. Woodhouse, Miss Denneen. 

College Dramatics. Dr. Arnett, Chairman; Miss Winfield, Miss 
Killingsworth, Dr. Collings, Mr. Fuchs. 

Concert Committee. Dr. Brown, Chairman; Mr. Fuchs, Dr. Hurley. 

Coraddi Prize. Miss Winfield, Chairman; Miss Tillett, Miss Byrd. 

Freshman Week (Sub-Committee of the Academic Board). Miss Ruth 
Fitzgerald, Chairman; Mrs. Woodhouse, Miss Jamison, Dr. War- 
field, Dr. Barkley. 

Library. Dr. Arnett, Chairman; Miss Boddie, Mr. Stone, Mr. Martin. 

Petitions. Miss Winfield, Chairman; Dr. Hooke, Mr. Kimmel, Miss 
Tennent, Executive Secretary. 

Schedule. Miss Mary Taylor Moore, Chairman; Dr. Highsmith, 
Miss Laird, Mr. J. A. Smith. 

Weil Fellowship. Dr. Underwood, Chairman; Miss Boddie, Miss 
Elliott. 

Conferences and Conventions. Mr. Teague, Chairman; Miss 
Shaffer, Miss Jamison, Mr. Johnson, Miss Elliott, Miss Byrd. 

Mendenhall Scholarship. Miss Strong, Chairman; Miss Petty, 
Dr. Warfield. 

Social. Miss Petty, Chairman; Miss Killingsworth, Miss Jamison, 
Mr. Shaftesbury. 

Auditorium. Mr. Shaftesbury, Chairman; Dr. Hooke, Mr. Clutts. 

Campus. Mr. E. H. Hall, Chairman; Mrs. Woodhouse, Mrs. Weather- 
spoon, Miss Peterson. 

Arrival of Students. Mr. A. C. Hall, Chairman; Mr. Clutts, Mr. 
Fuchs, Mr. J. A. Smith, Mr. Painter. 

Departure of Students. Mr. Taylor, Chairman; Mr. E. H. Hall, 
Mr. Kimmell, Mr. Wilson. 

Legislative Board (Advisory). Miss Jamison, Dr. Barton, Miss 
Sherrill. 

Debaters' Club (Advisory). Dr. Keister, Mrs. Davis, Miss Kreimeier. 



PART TWO-INFORMATION 



THE COLLEGE 

BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

THE LIBRARY 

DIRECTIONS TO NEW STUDENTS 

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE 

REGISTRATION 

ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 

EXPENSES 

LOAN FUNDS AND FELLOWSHIPS 

GOVERNMENT AND STUDENT WELFARE 

ORGANIZATIONS 

PUBLICATIONS 



THE COLLLEGE 
HISTORY, ORGANIZATION, AND PURPOSE 

The Woman's College of the University of North Carolina, formerly 
the North Carolina College for Women, was the first institution estab- 
lished by the State of North Carolina for the higher education of 
women. The legislation establishing it was enacted in 1891; and on 
October 5, 1892, the College opened its doors. The City of Greensboro 
secured the location of the new institution by the donation of a ten-acre 
site made possible by a group of public-spirited men and by bonds 
voted by the citizens to the sum of $30,000 for the erection of the first 
buildings. 

The growth of the College has been steady. It opened in 1892 with 
223 students and 15 members of the faculty. In this its forty-first year 
it has an enrollment of 1,556 and a faculty of 170 members. The 
original acreage has been increased by the purchase of approximately 
134 acres and a dairy farm of 255 acres. The appropriation for support 
and maintenance (originally $10,000) has likewise been increased with 
the growth of the College. 

The College came into being as a direct result of the crusade made 
by Dr. Charles D. Mclver in behalf of the education of women as a 
means of educating the whole people. The idea, though somewhat revo- 



24 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

lutionary at the time, gained credence and strength when other pioneers 
in public school education — notably, Aycock, Alderman, and Joyner — 
came to Dr. Mclver's assistance. To Dr. Mclver, however, more than 
to any other one person the College owes its foundation. He became 
its first president and served it until his death in 1906. In that year 
Dr. Julius I. Foust succeeded to the presidency; and upon the founda- 
tion laid by Dr. Mclver, he and his co-workers have built a strong 
liberal arts college for the women of North Carolina. 

In 1931 the General Assembly of North Carolina passed an Act to 
consolidate the University of North Carolina, the State College of Agri- 
culture and Engineering, and the North Carolina College for Women 
into the University of North Carolina. By the provisions of the Act, 
the North Carolina College for Women on July 1, 1932, became the 
Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. At that time, 
also, the Board of Trustees elected by the General Assembly assumed 
the management of the new University. 

Originally, the chief purpose of the College was to provide instruction 
for women who expected to enter the public school system of the State ; 
and at no time in its history have the authorities of the College lost 
sight of this purpose. More than two thirds of all the enrolled students 
and nine tenths of all the graduates render service in either the public 
or private schools of North Carolina. The curriculum has, however, 
been so broadened in recent years that it now affords a sound basis for 
liberal culture and for further scholarly research. At the same time, 
the School of Education is better equipped than ever to take care of 
the professional needs of the school system. It not only offers training 
in primary and grammar-grade work, but it has a complete high school 
where students planning to teach in high school may receive practice 
in their chosen subjects. Teacher training is also offered by the Home 
Economics Department of the College, that department having been 
specifically designated for such work by the Federal Board of Education. 

For students who do not wish to teach, but who must look to their 
own efforts for a livelihood, instruction is offered in the commercial 
branches, in industrial art, in home economics, and in other subjects the 
mastery of which will enable them to become self-supporting. 

The College realizes, however, that not all who seek higher education 
do so with the desire to become teachers or to earn a livelihood. For 
that considerable body of women who seek the broad culture to be 
derived from a familiarity with the world's best thought and achieve- 
ment, liberal courses in the arts, the sciences, and in music are offered. 
The College thus endeavors to meet the cultural needs of the women 
of North Carolina and at the same time provide ample training for 
them in the fields open to them. 



BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 25 

The Institution includes the following divisions: The College of 
Liberal Arts, composed of (1) the faculty of languages, (2) the faculty 
of mathematics and science, (3) the faculty of the social sciences, 
(4) the department of health; and the School of Education, the School 
of Music, and the School of Uome Economics. The College confers 
five degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science in Music, Bachelor 
of Science in Home Economics, Bachelor of Science in Physical Edu- 
cation, and Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Administration. 

The Woman's College is a member of the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools, of the American Council on Education, 
of the Association of North Carolina Colleges, and of the American 
Association of Colleges; and its graduates have been granted full 
membership in the American Association of University Women. 

The Woman's College of the University of North Carolina is a part 
of the public school system. As a State institution, it desires to be of 
the greatest possible service to the entire people of North Carolina; 
and it would not, if it could, limit its patronage to a particular class 
or section. Every county has its proportionate number of appointments ; 
and the advantages of the institution are, to the extent of its capacity, 
open on similar terms to all. 

LOCATION 

The Woman's College of the University of North Carolina is 
located at Greensboro, which is one of the most progressive cities in 
the State and is near the geographical center of the State. Railroads, 
bus lines, and highways make it easily accessible to all parts of 
the State. Furthermore, Greensboro offers educational and cultural 
advantages superior to those found in many large cities. There are 
excellent public schools, several colleges, adequate hospital facilities, 
and various other social and civic agencies. The religious atmosphere 
is wholesome, the city being served by churches of all denominations. 
The presence of many liberalizing and educational forces gives to the 
city an intellectual and cultural tone essential to the full development 
of young minds. 



BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

Since its establishment, the College has made steady progress in 
material equipment, so that today the property comprises more than 
one hundred acres of improved and wooded land, forty-four buildings, 
ample room for recreational activities, and several miles of paved and 
improved walks. The monetary valuation of the entire College plant 
is more than $6,000,000. 



26 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

The Administration Building (1892) houses the chief administrative 
offices. The President, the Secretary, the Treasurer, the Registrar, the 
Business Manager, and the Student Counselors have their offices there. 
On the second and third floors are lecture rooms and instructors' offices. 

Little Guilford Hall (1895) is now the headquarters for the 
Personnel Director of the College and her staff; and for the Institute 
of Women's Professional Relations, a privately-endowed research 
organization sponsored by the American Association of University 
Women and by the College. 

Students' Building (1901) contains an assembly hall with a seating 
capacity of eight hundred; literary society halls and rooms; offices of 
the Young Women's Christian Association; offices for student publica- 
tions; the book store; the post office; and store rooms for various 
student organizations. 

The Dining Rooms (1904), three large halls with a capacity of 
eighteen hundred, are connected through a large central serving room 
with the kitchens and cold storage plant. 

Spencer Building (1904) is a dormitory with accommodations for 
345. 

The Library (1905 — rebuilt in 1933 after a disastrous fire) has a 
capacity of 125,000 volumes and 400 readers. Room is provided for 
further expansion. Library hours extend from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. each 
week day. Every facility is provided the inquiring and diligent student, 
whether she wishes to read casually or to engage in research. 

Mclver Building (1908), named in honor of the founder of the 
College and its first President, contains one hundred and twenty-six 
lecture rooms, laboratories, and offices. 

The Infirmary (1912) contains fifty beds for students; offices for 
consultation, examination, and dispensary treatment; and a residence 
for nurses. 

Woman's Building (1912), dedicated by the General Assembly to 
the Women of the Confederacy, has dormitory accommodations for 66. 

Kirkland Hall (1914), named for Miss Sue May Kirkland, the 
first Lady Principal of the College, has accommodations for 66 dormi- 
tory students. 

Anna Howard Shaw Building (1920), a dormitory, accommodates 
104 students. 

Robert T. Gray Building (1921), named for Mr. Gray, a member 
of the Board of Directors of the College from 1900 to 1912, is a 
dormitory with accommodations for 122. 

The Home Management House (1921), for students in the School 
of Home Economics, is equipped to give practical training in house- 
keeping, home-making, and the care of the house. 

Bailey Building (1922), a dormitory, named for Mr. T. B. Bailey, 
a member of the Board of Directors of the College from 1902 to 1916, 
accommodates 122. 



BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 27 

Cotten Building (1922), a dormitory named for Mrs. Sally Southall 
Cotten, accommodates 122. 

Hinshaw Building (1922), a dormitory named for Colonel G. W. 
Hinshaw, a member of the Board of Directors of the College from 
1910 to 1918, accommodates 122 students. 

The Outdoor Gymnasium (1922), designed originally as an emer- 
gency arrangement, has a floor 50x90, with adequate athletic apparatus, 
including a marked-off basketball court. 

The Physical Education Building (1923), in addition to a main 
gymnasium and two smaller gymnasia, contains various rooms for 
lecture and remedial purposes, offices for instructors, examination and 
rest rooms, a swimming pool, a storage room, and dressing and shower 
booths. 

East Dormitory (1923) has accommodations for 122. 

West Dormitory (1923) has accommodations for 122. 

The Music Building (1924) contains an auditorium, sixteen class 
rooms, nine offices, and fifty practice rooms. 

Aycock Auditorium (1926) seats nearly 3,000 persons. The building 
contains, besides the large auditorium for College assemblies and 
entertainments, four reception rooms, an assembly room for artists, 
and cloak rooms. 

Curry Building (1926) houses the Training School and the School 
of Education. There are numerous rooms for College classes and for 
the grades; a large demonstration room; an auditorium seating about 
five hundred; and many offices. It is one of the largest and most 
handsomely equipped buildings on the campus, affording splendid 
facilities not only for the college classes, but for practice teaching in 
the grades and high school. 

Mary Foust Hall (1927), a dormitory named by the alumnae in 
memory of the daughter of President Foust, accommodates 148. 

Guilford Hall (1927) is a duplicate of Mary Foust Hall. 

Home Economics Building (1927) houses the School of Home 
Economics. There is a kitchen and storeroom for training in institu- 
tional management; a cafeteria; a nursery school; space for an animal 
room, and an art laboratory; class rooms; laboratories; and a lecture 
room seating about three hundred. In all there are seventeen teaching 
and general units, and nine offices. 

Besides the buildings named above, the College owns a number of 
service and residence buildings. 

OUTDOOR THEATRE 

The open-air theatre in Peabody Park has a seating capacity of 
three thousand. The utilization of natural advantages, such as native 
trees and running water, and a picturesque hillside, give it dignity 
and beauty. 



28 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

LABORATORIES 

BIOLOGY LABORATORIES 

The laboratories of the Department of Biology include one large 
well-equipped room for the general or beginning course; two for 1 
Botany; two for Zoology; and one each for Physiology and Bacteri- 
ology. Two preparation rooms for the general Biology and Physiology 
courses, a dark room, and four stock-rooms are part of the physical 
equipment of the department. Special apparatus includes microtomes, 
sterilizers, electrical refrigerators, paraffin baths, basal metabolism 
equipment, an incinerator, and an incubator room with electric heat 
and automatic control. The Department has nearly two hundred com- 
pound microscopes, also binoculars and immersion lenses. Museum 
material and special equipment for advanced courses are also provided. 

CHEMISTRY LABORATORIES 

The large general laboratory is furnished with all necessary indi- 
vidual and special equipment for courses in General Chemistry. An 
advanced laboratory for analytical work is equally well equipped for 
special courses. In connection is a stock-room, providing space for 
glassware and chemical supplies, a balance room with several fine 
balances for analytical work, lecture rooms, and offices. 

HOME ECONOMICS LABORATORY 

The Home Economics Department has well-equipped laboratories 
for Cookery, Clothing, Applied Art, and Household Management. 
The Cookery laboratory is fitted with specially designed desks, which 
have porcelain enamel tops arranged in the block system. The second 
food laboratory has the unit-system equipment. A dining room, pantry, 
and home kitchen are fully fitted up for meal preparation and serving. 
The Applied Art laboratory is well lighted, has individual drawing 
tables, and adequate storage space. A lantern is available for the Art 
courses. The Clothing laboratories have special sewing tables, sewing 
machines of different types, dress forms, and all necessary small equip- 
ment. A brick practice house, in attractive Colonial style, is adequately 
and artistically furnished so that practice in all phases of household 
management can be given under right conditions. 

PHYSICS LABORATORIES 

The general laboratory is a large, well-furnished room provided 
with all necessary equipment for courses in General Physics. A smaller 
laboratory room is equipped for advanced, specialized courses. In 
connection are a dark room, a large lecture amphitheatre, a preparation 
room, apparatus rooms, a mechanician's shop, and offices. The labora- 
tories and lecture table are equipped with pipe lines for gas, compressed 



BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 29 

air, and "vacuum," and are wired for distribution from a switchboard, 
of direct current from storage batteries and dynamo, and of alternating 
current. 

PLAY PRODUCTION LABORATORY 

A large room in the basement of Aycock Auditorium is used by 
students in play production for designing, constructing, and painting 
scenery, for sewing stage curtains and draperies, for experimenting 
in stage lighting and theatrical make-up, and for rehearsing plays. 
The ceiling is a network of blocks, pulleys, and lines for hoisting 
scenery and for setting the room as a stage for rehearsals .A four-burner 
gas stove serves as a melting pot for glues, paints, and other substances 
used in water-color mixing. There is a big tailor's sewing machine, 
capable of taking the heaviest fabrics. A paint frame for scenic drops 
covers one entire end of the room. A set of carpenter's tools, a work- 
bench, and similar equipment, serve in the construction of scenery 
frames. Modern stage electrical equipment of every type is used in 
the lighting experiments. The laboratory is a combination scenic studio 
and experimental workshop. 

PSYCHOLOGY LABORATORIES 

The psychology laboratories include a large room suitable for sec- 
tions in elementary and advanced laboratory courses, a special room 
for mental testing or clinical examinations, a combined apparatus room 
and shop, and adjoining lecture rooms. These laboratories are equipped 
with furniture and apparatus suitable for use in the laboratory courses. 
There is also equipment for use in the study of special problems and 
for class demonstration. The testing room is equipped with materials 
needed in the common mental testing procedures. The equipment for 
testing children is especially adequate. 

HISTORICAL MUSEUM 

The Department of History is collecting material for a Historical 
Museum or Hall of History. Through the co-operation of Col. F. A. 
Olds of the Hall of History, Raleigh, North Carolina, a good beginning 
has been made in this work. Colonel Olds has presented to the Museum 
several hundred valuable and interesting articles. Since that time the 
students of the College and others have contributed liberally to the 
collection, so that there are now more than five hundred relics. Glass 
cases are provided, and articles are carefully protected. 

The collection contains valuable Indian relics, an especially valuable 
collection of Colonial currency, Confederate money, objects illustrating 
the manners and customs of the people, rare pictures and books, 
pamphlets, old newspapers, war and other relics. It is the intention 
of those fostering the museum to make a specialty of articles illustrating 
the life and work of the women of North Carolina. 



30 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

THE LIBRARY 

Charles H. Stone, A.M., B.L.S., Librarian 

The Library occupies a central location on the campus. The build- 
ing has been remodelled and expanded since the disastrous fire of 
September, 1932; and it is now one of the largest and best equipped 
in the state. It has a present capacity of approximately 125,000 volumes 
and accommodations for 400 readers. 

On the first floor are the circulation department, the reference room, 
the periodical room, the librarian's office, the order department, the 
catalog department and work room. The special room for reserve books, 
a large open-shelf reading room, and a smaller reading room occupy 
the second floor. The upstairs lobby and hallway are fitted with 
glassed-in bulletin boards for special exhibits. There are three floors 
of stacks for housing the general book collection. The vault and storage 
rooms are in the basement. 

The library now contains about 65,000 volumes, and valuable addi- 
tions are being made as rapidly as possible by purchase and by gifts. 
Special effort is being made to build up the section dealing with North 
Carolina history and literature. The periodical room is supplied with 
hundreds of the best magazines and newspapers, both American and 
foreign. There are many valuable back files of these and also the 
various series of periodical indexes to make them available. 

Facilities for reading and study in the library are offered from 
8:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M. each week day. The library provides the 
student with three types of reading: reference, supplementary, and 
recreational. The reference room is fitted not only with the standard 
general reference books, but with the outstanding ones in the special 
fields. The supplementary reading assigned by instructors is done in 
the reserve room, where these books are available on open shelves. For 
the cultural, recreational, and inspirational reading, a special reading 
room has been provided with selected material from fiction, drama, and 
poetry as well as from biography, travel, and other interesting fields. 

Fines are imposed for failure to return material on time. Failure to 
comply with regulations or disfigurement of books and magazines may 
result in the withdrawal of library privileges. 



DIRECTIONS TO NEW STUDENTS 

1. The attention of the student is directed to the College calendar. 

2. When making application for admission, the applicant should 
not fail to give her county. 

4. The expenses, with dates of advance payments, are given else- 
where under the head "Expenses." Consult the index. 

5. The rooms in the dormitories have been comfortably fitted up. 
Each student is expected to bring for her own use the following articles: 



DIRECTIONS TO NEW STUDENTS 31 

one pillow and two pairs of pillowcases, two pairs of sheets, two pairs 
of blankets, two counterpanes, six towels, one drinking cup, and a 
teaspoon. Only single beds are used. 

Each student must be provided with overshoes and an umbrella, 
plainly marked with her full name; and a coat, or raincoat, for protec- 
tion during stormy weather. 

6. Every applicant for admission to the College who has not already 
been successfully vaccinated for smallpox within two years should be 
vaccinated at least two weeks before leaving home. She should send 
her certificate of vaccination by mail to the Resident Physician or 
bring it to the Infirmary when she enters college. 

7. Every student is required to purchase a gymnasium outfit. These 
outfits may not be provided at home, but must be purchased under 
the direction of the Instructor in Physical Education. 

8. If, after examining this catalogue carefully, the applicant desires 
further information, she should address Dr. Julius I. Foust, Greensboro, 
North Carolina. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

Applicants for admission to the College should be sixteen years 
old and in good health. 

Students may be admitted by certificate or by examination. 

Applicants to be admitted by certificate must be graduates of 
standard high schools. 

Applicants to be admitted by examination must have completed 
the equivalent of a four-year high school course and must pass the 
Uniform College Entrance Examinations arranged by the North Caro- 
lina College Conference. 

All applicants must furnish complete high school records on blanks 
supplied by the College and must be recommended by the high school. 

It must be clearly understood that admission to the College does not 
necessarily mean admission to candidacy for a degree. 

In order to be admitted as a candidate for a degree the applicant 
must meet the specific requirements laid down for that degree. Where 
there are deficiencies, they must be made good before the student may 
register for her Sophomore year. 

The deficiencies allowed may be in Foreign Language, Mathematics, 
or History. A student wishing to enter with a deficiency of one unit 
in Plane Geometry or History may be admitted with the understanding 
that the deficiency must be made up in one year. 

A student offering only two units of a Foreign Language and wishing 
to enter Group II of the A.B. course may do so by taking three years 
of a Foreign Language in College instead of two. 

Blank forms for certificates will be furnished on application to the 
Secretary. 



32 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

SUBJECTS ACCEPTED FOR ENTRANCE 

The subjects in which credit for admission to the College may be offered and 
the maximum amount of credit acceptable in each subject are given in the follow- 
ing table: 

UNITS 

English 4 

History and other Social Sciences 4 

Mathematics 4 

Greek 3 

*Latin 4 

* French 3 

^German 3 

^Spanish 2 

Biology 1 or .5 

Botany 1 or .5 

Chemistry 1 or .5 

Physics 1 or .5 

Physiology .5 

Zoology 1 or .5 

General Science 1 or .5 

Physiography 1 or .5 

Drawing 1 or .5 

Civics 1 or .5 

Bible 2 

Music 2 

Expression .5 

VOCATIONAL SUBJECTS 

Not more than three elective units will be accepted from this list of vocational 
subjects: 

UNITS 

Commercial Geography .5 

General Agriculture 2 

Bookkeeping 1 

Commercial Arithmetic 1 

Stenography 1 

Manual Training 2 

Home Economics 2 



* Credit will not be given for less than two years of a foreign language. 



PRESCRIBED REQUIREMENTS 33 

PRESCRIBED REQUIREMENTS 

The requirements for admission to candidacy for the different degrees are as 
follows: 

A. THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

There are three courses of study leading to this degree. 

The following tables indicate the requirements for entrance to these courses: 

FOR ENTRANCE TO GROUP I 

UNITS 

English 3 

Mathematics 2 /^ 

Latin 3 

French, Spanish, or German 2 

History 2 

♦Elective 2 ^ 

IS 
FOR ENTRANCE TO GROUP II 

UNITS 

English 3 

Mathematics 2 x / 2 

Latin, French, or German 2% or 3 

or, two units each in two languages (Latin, 

French, German, Spanish). 

History 2 

♦Elective S l / 2 or A x / 2 

IS 
FOR ENTRANCE TO GROUP III 

UNITS 

English 3 

Mathematics 2J4 

Latin, French, Spanish, or German 2 

Science 1 

History 2 

♦Elective A x / 2 

IS 
The Degree of Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. 
The Degree of Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Administration. 

UNITS 

English 3 

Mathematics 2y 2 

Latin, French, Spanish, or German 2 

Science 1 

History 2 

♦Elective A J / 2 

IS 



X Students offering only two units of a foreign language for entrance to this group 
will be required to take three years of a foreign language in college instead of two. 

* The elective units in each case must be chosen from the list of "Subjects Accepted 
for Entrance." 



34 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

B. THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

The Degree of Bachelor of Science in Music. 

UNITS 

English 3 

Mathematics 2^ 

Language 3 

History 2 

Music 2 

*Elective 2^ 

IS 
C. THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS 

The Degree of Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. 

UNITS 

English 3 

Mathematics 2J^ 

Latin, French, Spanish, or German 2 

Science 1 

History 2 

* Elective 4 

15 



* The elective units in each case must be chosen from the list of "Subjects Accepted 
for Entrance." 



SPECIFICATIONS OF THE REQUIREMENTS 
FOR ADMISSION 

MATHEMATICS: 2^ units. 

Algebra: V/2 units. Factors, common divisors and multiples, fractions, simple 
equations with applications to problems, involution and evolution, radicals and 
equations containing radicals, quadratic equations, ratio and proportion. 

Geometry: 1 unit. Plane Geometry five books. 

Solid Geometry: y 2 unit. Elective credit. 

Trigonometry : y 2 unit. Elective credit. 

HISTORY: 2 units. The requirements in History may be met by offering 
two of the following courses. The examinations will be based on the material 
included in the books suggested, or their equivalent. 

1. American History: Muzzey; Forman; West; Stephenson; Beard; Fite; Fish. 

2. English History: Andrews; Walker; Cheyney; or Coman & Kendall. 

3. Ancient History: West; Botsford; Webster; Westermann; Robinson; or 
McKinley, Howland and Dann. 

4. Medieval and Modern History: Robinson; Bourne; West. 

5. Modern History: Robinson and Beard; Hayes and Moon; Webster; West. 
(One unit in Government or Civics, if approved by the Registrar, may be substi- 
tuted for a unit of History.) 

ENGLISH: 3 units. The completion of the standard four-year high school 
course in English. 

LATIN: 2, 3, or 4 units. To satisfy the requirement of two units in Latin, 
the student must have had competent instruction in the subject, involving the 
Roman pronunciation, careful attention to quantity and accent, systematic drill 



SPECIFICATIONS OF THE REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 35 

in grammar, with daily exercises in prose composition, and the reading of some 
elementary reader, together with four books of Caesar's Gallic Wars, or their 
equivalent. Bennett's Latin Composition, through chapter 27, will serve to indicate 
the amount of composition required. 

Students who wish credit for three units of Latin must present, in addition 
to the foregoing, six of Cicero's orations — the four against Cataline, the Manilian 
Law, and Archias. Bennett's Latin Composition should be completed. In reading 
and in composition, equivalents satisfactory to the head of the Latin Department 
will be accepted. 

Entrance credit amounting to an additional unit will be given for the first six 
books of the JEneid and so much prosody as relates to accent, versification in 
general, and dactylic hexameter. 

FRENCH: 2 or 3 units. 

I. One unit. This amount includes: (1) careful drill in pronunciation; 
(2) rudiments of grammar, with particular attention to simple idiomatic con- 
structions, conjugation of the regular and the more common irregular verbs, and 
the simpler pronominal forms; (3) constant practice in the translation from 
English into French; (4) writing French from dictation; (5) the reading of from 
100 to 175 pages of graduated texts, with frequent practice in reproducing in 
French easy variations of the text read. 

II. Two units. In addition to the work of the first unit, this demands (1) a 
continued and thorough study of grammar, including the subjunctive and infinitive 
uses, more detailed work in pronominal construction and word order, with constant 
application to the construction of sentences; (2) the reading of from 300 to 400 
pages of easy modern prose, in the form of stories, plays, or historical or bio- 
graphical sketches; (3) continued practice in translating into French variations of 
the texts read; (4) frequent summaries, sometimes oral and sometimes written, 
of portions of the text already read. 

III. Three units. This work comprises, in addition to I and II, the reading 
of from 400 to 600 pages of standard French of increasing difficulty, a portion of 
which should be in dramatic form; the study of a grammar of modern complete- 
ness; more advanced work in translation into French, and free composition; 
frequent practice in giving French paraphrases, abstracts, or reproductions, either 
oral or written. 

GERMAN: 2 or 3 units. 

I. One unit. This includes: (1) careful drill in pronunciation; (2) mastery 
of the following points in grammar; the declension of the definite and indefinite 
articles, the demonstrative and possessive adjective, the noun, the adjectives, the 
personal pronoun, the relative pronoun, and the interrogative pronoun; the princi- 
pal parts of about fifty strong verbs; the conjugation of verbs in the present 
imperfect, perfect, pluperfect, and future of the indicative, and three forms of the 
imperative; the simple tenses of the modals; the irregular weak verbs; the 
reflexive verb ; the verb with separable and inseparable prefixes ; the most common 
prepositions governing the dative, those governing the accusative, and both the 
dative and the accusative; word order, normal, inverted, and transposed; (3) the 
reading of from 75 to 100 pages of simple German; (4) training in answering 
questions in German on the reading material and ability to reproduce in German 
easy portions of the stories read; (5) about six short poems or songs should be 
memorized. 

II. Two units. In addition to the foregoing, the following requirements are 
made: (1) mastery of the following chapters of grammar: Comparison of adjec- 
tives, pronominal adverbs, the demonstrative pronoun, the use of modals in 
perfect tenses, the passive voice, the subjunctive of indirect discourse and unreal 
condition, verbs requiring the dative and prepositions governing the genitive case; 
(2) the composition should consist of free reproduction of some of the narratives 



36 

read; (3) the vocabulary should be extended by the use of synonyms and anto- 
nyms; (4) ability to translate sections too difficult to reproduce in German or to 
explain in simple German; (5) the reading of from ISO to 200 pages of modern 
prose of the difficulty of Leander's "Traumereien," "Deutsche Heimat," and 
"Immensee"; (6) about six poems should be memorized. 

III. Three units. In addition to I and II the work should consist of: (1) 
constant review of the grammar; (2) reading of from 300 to 350 pages of modern 
prose of the difficulty of Wildenbruch's "Das edle Blut',' Riehl's "Das Spielmann's 
Kind," and Eichendorff's "Der Taugenichts" ; (3) the study of the easier lyrics 
and ballads; (4) Schiller's "Tell" should be reserved for the last half of the third 
year; (5) questions on the reading assignments; (6) brief summaries of portions 
of the texts; (7) extension of the vocabulary by means of synonyms, antonyms, 
and related words. 

SPANISH: 2 units. 

One unit. This amount includes: (1) careful drill in pronunciation; (2) foun- 
dation principles of grammar, with particular attention to simple idiomatic con- 
structions, conjugation of the regular and the more important irregular verbs, and 
pronominal constructions; (3) constant practice in the translation of English into 
Spanish; (4) translation of simple Spanish when spoken; (5) writing Spanish 
from dictation; (6) the reading of from 100 to 125 pages of graduated text, with 
practice in reproducing Spanish easy variations of the text read. 

BIOLOGY, BOTANY, OR ZOOLOGY: 1 or y 2 unit. One unit represents 
a year's work with laboratory included. Laboratory notebooks should be kept. 

PHYSIOLOGY: y 2 unit. 

PHYSICS: 1 or y 2 unit. 

CHEMISTRY: 1 or y 2 unit. 

AGRICULTURE:: 1 or y 2 unit. 

PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY: 1 or y 2 unit. 

GENERAL SCIENCE: 1 or y 2 unit. 

HOME ECONOMICS: 1 or 2 units. To obtain one unit's credit the candidate 
must have had a course the equivalent of two laboratory periods of two hours 
each (three forty-minute periods) and two recitation periods of forty minutes each 
for thirty-two weeks. As now given in the high schools the work here called for 
is usually apportioned to two years. 

Two units' entrance for Home Economics will be given for both the A.B. and 
the B.S. degrees if the following conditions are met: 

1. That Home Economics shall be given in the high school in ninety-minute 
periods for five days a week for two years or its equivalent. Forty-five minute 
periods are not considered equivalent. 

2. The subject matter covered shall be that outlined in the state course of 
study for two years' work. 

MUSIC: 1 or 2 units. One unit of music may be offered as an elective for 
entrance to any college course. To satisfy the requirements of one unit credit in 
any course except that of B.S. in Music a student must offer one of the following: 

a. Rudiments of Music, and Harmony: Not less than thirty-two weeks' work, 
of five forty-minute recitations each week. 

Suggested Texts: Music Notation and Terminology — K. W. Gehrkens, (A. S. 
Barnes and Co.) and Harmony for the Ear, Eye and Keyboard, Arthur Heacox 
(O. Ditson Co.) 



ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING 37 

b. Harmony and History of Music: Not less than thirty-two weeks' work, 
of five forty-minute recitations each week. It is suggested that three recitations each 
week can be devoted to the study of notation and harmony, as suggested for 
Course I, and the remaining two days be used in a careful study of history 
of music, including, if possible, some experience in intelligent listening to repre- 
sentative composition of the period of composer under consideration. A well-kept 
notebook for the work in music history is strongly urged. 

Suggested Texts: For Harmony — the same as for Course I. History — History 
of Music — Cecil Forsyth. (Art Publication Society.) 

c. Elementary Theory: Together with a usable knowledge of piano or violin. 
This elementary theory must include, as a minimum, a knowledge of the rudiments 
of music; scales (major and minor), intervals and staff notation, and musical 
terms and expression marks in common use. In the practical music presented for 
this unit of credit, the student must offer one of the following: 

Piano: The ability to play effectively the Sonatinas of Clementi and Kuhlau, 
or compositions of like grade, and the ability to play well standard church hymns. 

Violin: The ability to play well scales and compositions covering the first three 
positions. 

In Piano: Combined with the foregoing Theory and Ear Training requirements, 
there should be a practical knowledge of the various kinds of touch; the ability 
to play all major and minor scales in similar and contrary motion in sixteenth 
notes (at metronome speed of quarter note — 84) ; the major and minor arpeggios 
slowly and clearly; the ability to play with due regard to tempo, phrasing and 
expression the studies of Czerny, op. 209; Book I; Little Preludes, by Bach; 
Haydn, Sonata in G; Dussek, Rondo in G. Grieg, Album Leaf in A, op. 28, or 
standard compositions of like grade. The candidate must be able to play at sight 
hymn tunes, chorals, and compositions of the grade of dementi's and Kuhlau's 
Sonatinas. 

Students may offer equivalents for studies and pieces mentioned subject to the 
approval of the head of the School of Music. 

In Organ: To major in the organ department the candidate must have com- 
pleted the work of the Freshman year in piano. The organ course covers three 
years. 

In Violin: Candidates to major in the violin course must possess a knowledge 
of general musical theory as outlined above and an ability to play correctly 
selections from Kayser, Thirty-six Studies, Book 1, or other works of same 
standards and difficulty. 

In Public School Music: To major in the Public School Music Department 
the candidate must have an acceptable singing voice, and must have completed 
the work of the Freshman year in the School of Music. 



ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING 

Students entering with advanced standing must fulfill the require- 
ments for admission to the Freshman Class. 

Applicants for admission from other colleges should send to the 
Registrar: (1) an official statement of entrance and college records, 
(2) i a catalogue of the institution from which they transfer, marked 
to indicate the courses taken, and (3) a letter of honorable dismissal. 
The official transcript of the applicant's entrance and college record 
of work to the end of the first semester of the year prior to her transfer 
should be sent to the Registrar before May 1. This certificate should 



38 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

include a statement of the subjects being pursued during the second 
semester, together with the number of hours of credit to be secured in 
each. The letter of honorable dismissal and the final record of the 
second semester should be sent to the Registrar before July 1. 

In estimating the credit to be allowed, the standing of the college 
previously attended and the quality as well as the quantity of the 
student's work will receive consideration. Should the student's work 
during her first year at this college prove unsatisfactory, the amount 
of credit allowed may be reduced. 

Laboratory notebooks must be presented for credit for science not 
done at a standard college. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE 

COURSES LEADING TO DEGREES 

The College offers several groups of study leading to the degrees of 
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. All students must take one 
of these regular degree courses unless given special permission to take 
an irregular course. 

BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE 

Candidates for the A.B. degree must meet the requirements of one 
of the following groups of studies. The group selected must correspond 
to the subjects offered for entrance. 

The following is the minimum requirement for all candidates for 
the A.B. degree — 122 semester hours credit, which must include: 

English 12 semester hours 

One Foreign Language 12 semester hours 

History 6 semester hours 

Natural Science 6 semester hours 

Major Subject, from 21 to 33 semester hours 

Related Minor 12 semester hours 

Physical Education 2 semester hours 

In addition to the 120 semester hours of academic work required, 
each candidate for graduation must have credit for six semesters' 
work in Physical Education, for which two semester hours' credit is 
given. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR'S DEGREE 



39 



COURSES LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS 



SEM. 
GROUP I HRS. 

English 6 

Mathematics, 
Chemistry, 
Physics, or 

Biology 6 

Latin 6 

French, 
German, or 

Spanish 6 

Hygiene 4 

Orientation 2 



30 



FRESHMAN YEAR 

SEM. 
GROUP H HRS. 

English 6 

Mathematics, 
Chemistry, 
Physics, or 

Biology 6 

Latin, 
French, 
German, or 

Spanish 6 

History 6 

Hygiene 4 

Orientation 2 

30 



SEM. 
GROUP HI HRS. 

English 6 

Mathematics or 

Physics 6 

Latin, 
French, 
German, or 

Spanish 6 

Biology, or 

Chemistry 6 

Hygiene 4 

Orientation 2 



30 



SEM. 
GROUP I HRS. 

English 6 

Latin 6 

French, 
German, or 

Spanish 6 

A subject in Divi- 
sion II or III 6 

Elective 6 



30 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 

SEM. 
GROUP II HRS. 

English 6 

Latin, 
French, 
German, or 

Spanish 6 

History, 
Economics, 
Sociology,** or a 

Second Language 6 

A subject in Divi- 
sion III*** 6 

Elective 6 

30 



SEM. 
GROUP III HRS. 

English 6 

Latin, 

French, 

German, or 

Spanish 6 

Two subjectsft m Di- 
vision III and 
IV*** 12 

A subject in Divi- 
sion II or IV** 6 



30 



Sophomore Electives: fForeign Language, History, Biology, Chemistry, 
Physics, Mathematics, Education, English, Home Economics, Public School Music, 
Economics, Psychology 21-22. 

JUNIOR AND SENIOR YEARS 

Candidates for the A.B. degree must complete 60 semester hours 
of work in their Junior and Senior years, as follows: 

Every candidate for an A.B. degree must choose a major subject 
for concentrated study from a department in Divisions I, II, or III. 
(See "Major and Elective Divisions" following.) This major subject 
shall comprise not less than 21 nor more than 33 semester hours. It 
lies within the discretion of the head of the department to prescribe 



tf One of these must be in Chemistry if not already chosen in Freshman year. 
** Approval of the head of the department must be obtained. 

t Language chosen in the Freshman year must be continued in the Sophomore year. 
*** Except Psychology 21-22. 



40 

part of the major work in allied departments. A minor subject of 6 
semester hours each year shall be continued through the Junior and 
Senior years. Additional elective studies sufficient to meet the require- 
ments of 30 semester hours a year may then be added. 

MAJOR AND ELECTIVE DIVISIONS FOR JUNIORS AND SENIORS 

Division I: Language and Literature 

Department of English. 

Department of Latin. 

Departmentof Romance Languages and Literature. 

Department of German. 

Division II: History, Education, and Social Sciences 

Department of History. 

Department of Education. 

Department of Economics and Sociology. 

Division II: Mathematics and Natural Sciences 

Department of Mathematics. 
Department of Biology. 
Department of Chemistry. 
Department of Physics. 
Department of Psychology. 

Division IV: Home Economics 

Home Economics 2 and 11 ; Art 1, 22, 23, 29, 30, and 35, not to exceed twelve 
semester hours. The electives chosen are subject to the approval of the Deans of 
the College of Liberal Arts and the School of Home Economics. 

Additional and Senior Electives 

Under certain specified conditions Juniors and Seniors may offer a maximum of 
6 semester hours in Applied Music as elective toward an A.B. degree. The work 
must in all cases be of collegiate grade and must be accompanied by an equal 
number of hours in Theory. Twelve hours in Theory and Applied Music is the 
maximum that may be presented. 

TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES 

Candidates for the A.B. degree who wish also to secure certificates to teach 
in the schools of North Carolina must fulfill certain requirements: 

An applicant for a High School Certificate must choose as her major and 
minor the subjects which she plans to teach. She must also take 15 semester hours 
of Education. More than 15 hours will not be credited toward a degree. The 
remaining elective hours (12 semester hours or less) must be chosen from the 
courses offered in the College of Liberal Arts. 

An applicant for a Primary Certificate is allowed a maximum of 18 semester 
hours of Education. She must take 23 semester hours of work in other departments 
as prescribed by the State Department of Education. The remaining 19 semester 
hours must be chosen from Junior-Senior courses offered in the College of Liberal 
Arts. 

An applicant for a Grammar Grade Certificate is allowed a maximum of 19 
semester hours of Education. She must take 23 semester hours of work in other 
departments as prescribed by the State Department of Education. The remaining 
18 semester hours must be chosen from Junior-Senior courses offered in the College 
of Liberal Arts. 



ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 41 

LABORATORY TECHNICIANS 

Students preparing to be medical laboratory technicians must take the required 
work for the A.B. degree with a major in Biology or Chemistry. 

COURSES LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

1. Bachelor of Science in Music 
See School of Music. 

2. Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
See School of Home Economics. 

3. Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 
See Department of Health. 

4. Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Administration 

See School of Education (pages 120-121) for Commercial Teachers, and De- 
partments of the Social Sciences and Secretarial Science (page 113) for 
Secretarial Course. 



REGISTRATION 

FRESHMAN WEEK 



In order to aid new students to become adjusted to college life as 
quickly as possible, the College has established Freshman Week. The 
program of this week includes mental and physical measurements, 
pre-registration counseling, special lectures on student traditions, 
library tours, and social gatherings, in addition to the registration for 
courses. This program begins with a meeting of all new students in 
Aycock Auditorium at 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday, September 12. Freshmen 
and transfer students — all new students except Commercial students — 
are required to be present at this and all other appointments com- 
prising the program of Freshman Week. 

Freshmen will register on September 14. 

Commercial, transfer, and all former students will register on Sep- 
tember 15. 

A fee of $2.00 per day (maximum $5.00) will be charged for late 
registration. 

ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 

Not later than May 1 of the Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior 
years, each student shall hand to the Registrar a copy of her program 
of study for the coming year. This program must have the official 
endorsement of the student's Adviser or of the head of the department 
represented by the major study, and in the case of Sophomores and 
Juniors, of the Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

The student herself is responsible for fulfilling all requirements for 
the degree for which she is registered. 



42 

Every candidate for a Bachelor's degree must conform to the resi- 
dence requirements of this college. 

A student electing Language as a general Sophomore or Junior 
elective will be required to continue the language a second year, except 
that credit will be given for one year of Italian. 

CHANGE OF COURSE 

Changes in course should not be made after registration except in 
unusual cases. For one week following registration a student may make 
necessary changes by presenting to the Registrar a change of course 
card signed by her Adviser and the Personnel Director. 

Students are not permitted to begin a course later than one week 
after registration. 

No student is officially dropped from a course until she has presented 
to the Registrar a "change of course" card signed by her Adviser. 

CREDITS 

No student may receive credit for any course for which she has 
not officially registered and presented to the instructor a card of 
admission from the Registrar. Students are not allowed to attend 
classes as auditors. 

Credit obtained by examination on new work during any term is 
counted as regular work in determining the amount of work carried 
by any student. 

No credit will be given for correspondence or extension work taken 
while a student is in residence at this College. 

No student may register for more than 16 hours of work in any 
semester, except under the following regulations: 

A.B. and B.S. students may register for two half-hour lessons per 
week in Applied Music (without credit) in addition to their regular 
work so long as they are doing satisfactory work in all subjects. 

Permission to carry more than 16 hours otherwise must be obtained 
by request from the Petitions Committee, and such permission is based 
upon the student's record for the preceding semester. 

An average of C is required for 17 hours, and an average of B for 
18 hours. 

All permissions for extra work are subject to the approval of the 
Resident Physician. 

No student may carry less than 12 hours of work. 

Students desiring to apply toward their degrees work taken at the 
summer sessions of other colleges should confer with the Registrar of 
this College for permission to take such courses. Credit will not be 
promised for courses not so approved. 



ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 43 

SUMMER SESSION AND EXTENSION CREDITS 

Summer session students (other than those who have matriculated 
during the regular year of the College) planning to apply their summer- 
session work towards a degree must file a record of their entrance 
credits with the Registrar of the College previous to matriculation. 

In general, students who wish to apply the summer-session work 
towards a degree shall fulfill the prerequisites laid down in the regular 
catalogue. 

Not more than one fourth of the requirement for a degree may be 
done by Extension work, and not more than eight semester hours may 
be done in any one year. 

Extension students desiring to apply the credit earned toward a 
degree must conform to the entrance requirements of the College. 

All questions of credits shall be referred to the Registrar and the 
Committee on Advanced Standing. 

CLASSIFICATION 

An entrance deficiency prevents a student from being classed higher 
than a Freshman. 

A student who is carrying a required Freshman subject or who has 
not completed all required Freshman work may not be classed higher 
than a Sophomore. 

If at the opening of the Fall semester a student is carrying at least 
sixteen hours and lacks not more than thirty-two semester hours of 
the one hundred and twenty-two semester hours required for gradu- 
ation, she is classed a Senior. 

If a student is carrying at least sixteen hours and lacks not more 
than sixty-four semester hours, she is classed a Junior. 

If a student is carrying at least sixteen hours and lacks not more 
than ninety-six semester hours, she is classed a Sophomore. 

A student who lacks more than ninety-six hours, is classed a Fresh- 
man. 

QUALITY POINTS 

Beginning with the class entering in September, 1933, every candi- 
date for a degree must present, in addition to a minimum of 120 
semester hours, at least 204 quality points. The points are computed 
by giving the following values to the grades now in use: 

A 4 quality points 

B 3 quality points 

C 2 quality points 

D 1 quality point 



44 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

EXAMINATIONS 

Every student is required to take an examination, if one is given, 
on every course for which she is registered. No examinations will be 
given except during the three regular examination periods of the year: 
September 13, and at the end of each semester. 

A fee of $1.00 will be charged for every examination not taken at 
the regular time assigned unless the applicant can present an excuse 
from the College Physician to the Registrar. All requests for such 
examinations must be made in writing to the Registrar. 

Examinations for the removal of conditions and for advanced stand- 
ing before the opening of the Fall semester will be held on September 
13, 1933. 

Requests for re-examinations must be made not later than the 
following times: 

September 1, for re-examinations to be taken on September 13. 

November 30, for re-examinations to be taken at the end of the 
first semester. 

April 30, for re-examinations to be taken at the end of the second 
semester. 

Blanks on which to apply for Fall re-examinations are sent from 
the Registrar's office during August. In November and April the student 
must file a regular petition for re-examinations to be given at the close 
of the first and second semesters respectively. 

An E may be removed by re-examination before the beginning of the 
corresponding semester of the next year in which the student is in 
residence. If not removed, an E automatically becomes F. At the dis- 
cretion of the instructor a condition received in the first half of a year 
course may also be removed by obtaining a grade of C in the last half 
of the course. Students receiving a grade F must repeat the course to 
receive any credit for the course. 

The work for which an I has been given must be completed before 
the beginning of the corresponding semester of the next year in which 
the student is in residence ; otherwise the I automatically becomes an F. 

REPORTS 

A report of the student's work is mailed to the parent or guardian 
at the end of each semester. A report is sent to each student at the end 
of the first semester. The reports are based upon the following system 
of marking: 

A. Excellent. 

B. Good. 

C. Average. 

D. Lowest passing mark. 

E. Conditioned. 

F. Failure. 

I. Incomplete. 



ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 45 

Students must attain a grade of D to pass in any course. Grade E 
indicates that the student is conditioned, but will be given another 
opportunity to remove the deficiency. An F may be removed only by 
repeating the course. 

STATEMENTS OF CREDITS 

Only one full statement of work and credit recorded for each student 
registered will be furnished without charge. Additional copies will be 
made only on receipt of a fee of one dollar ($1.00) to cover clerical 
expense involved. 

ENTRANCE DEFICIENCIES 

Graduates of approved high schools who offer the required fifteen 
units may be admitted to the College. To be admitted as a candidate 
for a degree, the student must meet the specific requirements laid down 
for that degree and for the group which she chooses. If there are 
deficiencies, they must be made good before the student may register 
for her Sophomore year. 

ATTENDANCE 

Regular attendance upon all College duties is required of all students. 

All excuses to dormitory students on account of illness are granted 
by the College Physician. 

Resident students ill at their own homes should communicate with 
the Resident Physician before returning to the campus, and should report 
at the Infirmary within twenty-four hours after their return, bringing 
a certificate of professional attendance signed by their home physician. 

RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS 

Not fewer than 45 of the last 60 semester hours required for the 
A.B. or B.S. degree shall be done at the Woman's College of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. Of these 45 semester hours, at least 30 
shall be done in the regular sessions of the College from September to 
June. In general, 12 of these hours shall be devoted to subjects in the 
department of the student's major interest. 

This does not apply to students who have successfully completed 
three years' work in a standard college and whose credits have been 
accepted by this College. 

The principle of the exercise of the "professional option" with 
regard to the fourth year's work has been adopted. 

EXCLUSION FROM COLLEGE 

During the first semester that a student is enrolled here, she must 
pass six hours of work to remain in College. Every semester after the 
first, a student must pass nine hours to remain in College or to be 



46 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

readmitted. This regulation may be waived at the discretion of the 
Academic Board. 

This regulation does not take account of work that a student pro- 
poses to do during the summer session. 

WITHDRAWALS 

Every student who withdraws from college after registration must 
fill out a card for that purpose in the Registrar's office. Until this is 
done, a student is not considered as officially withdrawn from the 
College, and no transcript of her record or statement of her attendance 
at the College will be given her. 



EXPENSES 

REGULAR COURSE 

By the charter of the Institution, board must be furnished in its 
dormitories at actual cost. Since there is no possible profit in board, 
no risk of loss can be taken. It is, therefore, necessary that all bills be 
paid in advance. No exceptions can be made. The Board of Trustees 
instructs that sight drafts be made for all bills not paid when due. 

Board in dormitories (9 months) $145.00 

Laundry 25.00 

$170.00 

Fuel and lights 30.00 

Room rent (9 months) 35.00 

Registration fee 15.00 

Fee for medical attention and medicine 7.00 

Library fee 5.00 

Entertainment fee 5.00 

Janitor's service 10.00 

Students' activities fees 7.00* 

Physical Education fee 5.00 

$119.00 

Total, exclusive of tuition 289.00 

Tuition 50.00 

Total, including tuition $339.00 

In addition to the amounts listed above, every student must purchase 
a gymnasium outfit, costing $9.00. Commercial students are charged 
$8.00 for gymnasium suit. 



$1.50 of this amount is for subscription to the Carolinian. 



EXPENSES 47 

The payments for the regular charges and fees will be due as follows, 
in advance: 

For students who board in dormitories: 

Room reservation fee $ 10.00 

On entrance 100.00 

November IS 95.00 

January IS 70.00 

March IS 64.00 

$339.00 

For students who do not board in dormitories: 

On entrance $ 70.00 

January 15 50.00 

$120.00 

In addition to the above, for students taking private instruction in all 
departments of Applied Music, Instrumental or Special Vocal Music : 

On entrance $ 15.00 

November 15 15.00 

January 15 15.00 

March 15, 1934 15.00 

$ 60.00 

Fee for the use of Practice Piano: 

Juniors and Seniors in B.S. in Music course, $18.00 for the year. 
Freshmen and Sophomores in B.S. in Music course, $14.00 for the year. 
Other Music students, $9.00 for the year. 

Fee for Organ Practice: 

One hour per week on the three manual organ, $9.00 for the year. 

One hour per week on the two manual organ, $5.00 for the year. 

One hour per week on the two manual and pedal reed organ, $1.75 for the 

year. 
One hour per week on the pedal piano, $1.75 for the year. 

Fee for Violin and other orchestral instruments, practice room: 

Freshmen and Sophomores in B.S. in Music, $7.00 for the year. 
Juniors and Seniors in B.S. in Music, $9.00 for the year. 
Other Violin students, $4.50 for the year. 

A special fee of $45.00 for the year is charged for the two courses, Music 49 
and 50. 

Payments for new students entering February 1, 1934: 

For students who board in the dormitories: 

On entrance $ 95.00 

March IS 85.00 

$180.00 



48 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

LABORATORY FEES 

To defray in part the cost of materials actually consumed by the 
student in her laboratory work, certain fees, ranging in amount from 
one to eight dollars, according to the course taken, will be charged. 
(These fees must be paid on the day of registration, and no student 
may be enrolled in a course until the required fee is paid. These fees 
are listed in the course descriptions appearing elsewhere in the cata- 
logue. See Biology, Chemistry, Home Economics, Physics, Play Pro- 
duction, Psychology, and Education.) 

OTHER NECESSARY EXPENSES 

The only necessary additional expenses at the College will be the 
cost of text-books, gymnasium outfit, and, for graduates, a diploma 
fee of $5.00. 

NON-RESIDENTS 

A tuition charge of $100.00 is made of a non-resident of the State. 

SPECIAL BUSINESS COURSES 

To any student not boarding in the dormitories, the charges for 
a special course in Stenography will be $50.00 for tuition, and the 
regular fees, $70.00. 

SPECIAL STUDENTS 

Students who register for some form of Applied Music only (Piano, 
Organ, Voice, Violin) pay $75.00. This is payable $45.00 on entrance, 
$30.00 at the beginning of the spring semester. 

TEXT-BOOKS 

The students are required to purchase their text-books. For their 
convenience the College will maintain a depository where all necessary 
books may be had at list prices. It would be helpful if students would 
bring a good English dictionary and other useful reference books in 
their possession. English, Latin, French, and German lexicons, when 
needed, must be purchased by the student. 



EXPENSES 49 

In all business matters, the College prefers to deal directly with the 
students rather than with their parents or guardians. This gives the 
students business experience and makes them realize the cost of their 
training. 

All students are supposed to matriculate for the full year, and must 
not expect any fees or dues remitted on account of their irregularities 
or change in plans, except in case of serious illness, making it necessary 
for the resident physician to advise them to return home. 

All checks and money orders should be made payable to E. J. 
Forney, Treasurer. 

FREE TUITION 

The College offers no scholarships. The only students who have 
free tuition are those "who signify their intentions to teach upon such 
conditions as may be prescribed by the Board of Trustees." Part of 
the dormitory space is reserved for tuition-paying students and part 
for free-tuition students. Each student applying for free tuition must 
sign the following: 

AGREEMENT 

"I seek the opportunities of the Woman's College of the University of North 
Carolina because it is my desire and intention to teach or do other public service, 
and I agree, in consideration of free tuition granted me in said Institution, if I 
can secure employment and my health permits, to teach in the schools of the State, 
or do other public service for at least two years after I leave the College. If, 
within three years from the time I leave the College, I fail to do as herein stated, 
from any fault of mine, which shall be decided by the Board of Trustees or 
the Executive Committee, I agree to pay the College full tuition with interest 
from the time I attended. I furthermore agree that, until this pledge shall have 
been fulfilled, I will report to the College in May of each year after I leave it, 
the amount of teaching or other public service work I have done." 

ADMISSION OF STUDENTS TO THE DOMITORIES 

Under a regulation conforming to the Charter of the Institution, 
free tuition is offered to any young woman who will promise to teach 
or do other public service acceptable to the Board of Trustees for two 
years in the State. The capacity of the dormitories is limited, however, 
and the authorities cannot promise to admit to the dormitories every 
applicant who offers the proper entrance credits. If the applications 
from young women desiring to enter the College are received before 
June 1, an attempt will be made to give every county and every section 
of the State its proportionate representation in the student body. 

Students who receive appointments can hold them until they com- 
plete the course, provided their conduct and progress are satisfactory 
to the faculty. 



50 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

LOAN FUNDS, FELLOWSHIPS, AND PRIZES 

The Students' Loan Fund was established in 1892-1893. It is 
made up of loans given by a number of individuals. Among these are 
the following: Mr. and Mrs. Josephus Daniels, who gave the Adelaide 
Worth Daniels Fund; Mrs. J. C. Buxton; General and Mrs. Julian 
S. Carr; Charles Broadway Rouss; and Mr. and Mrs. V. Everit Macy. 
This fund now amounts to about $5,390. 

The Alumnae Loan and Scholarship Fund. For the purpose 
of making loans to worthy students, chiefly in the higher classes, who 
could not return to College without aid, the Alumnae Association 
has undertaken to raise a fund. This fund now amounts to about 
$23,851. 

The McIver Loan Fund. As a memorial to the founder and first 
President of the College, the Alumnae Association is raising the 
McIver Loan Fund. This fund is now about $9,310. 

Elizabeth Crow Mahler Loan Fund. This fund, now amounting 
to $162, was established by Miss Sue Mae Kirkland, the first Lady 
Principal of the College. 

Dorris Wright Memorial Fund. This fund of $1,000 was con- 
tributed by friends of C. C. Wright, Superintendent of Education in 
Wilkes County. This is used for aiding students from Wilkes County. 
It is now $1,512. 

The Masonic Theatre Educational Loan Fund of New Bern. 
The Scottish Rite Masons of eastern North Carolina have contributed 
a loan fund of $200. It is now $209. 

The Lily Connally Morehead Loan Fund. Mrs. Lily C. Mebane, 
of Spray, North Carolina, has given $4,000 as a nucleus of a loan 
fund in memory of her mother. The fund is now $4,103. 

Bryant Loan Fund. The Bryant Loan Fund of $7,500, bequeathed 
to the College by the late Victor S. Bryant, of Durham, North Caro- 
lina, is now available. Notes made from this loan fund bear 6% interest 
from the date of the loan. 

The Class of 1929 Loan Fund. The Class of 1929 established 
a loan fund of $350. 

Mollie K. Fetzer Loan Fund. This loan fund was established by 
T. J. Fetzer as a memorial to his sister. It now amounts to $359. 

The late Judge John Gray Bynum bequeathed to the College 
$1,000, known as the Hennie Bynum Fund, the income from the 
fund to be used to aid young women from the Presbyterian Church of 
Morganton, North Carolina. 



LOAN FUNDS, FELLOWSHIPS, AND PRIZES 51 

The Ida Haughton Cowan Loan Fund. Miss Ida H. Cowan, 
Class of 1902, gave a loan fund of $100.00 in memory of her mother. 
It is now $126. 

The Royal Arch and Knights Templar Loan Fund was estab- 
lished in the fall of 1921. It is now about $2,163. 

The Masonic Loan Fund was established in 1922. It is now about 
$5,001. 

The Wilkes County Loan Fund. A loan fund of $300 for the 
aid of students from Wilkes County was given by Mrs. Clora McNeill 
Foust. It is now $373. 

The North Carolina Association of Jewish Women has estab- 
lished a loan fund for emergency aid to students in case of serious 
illness. It is now $244. 

Miss Jessie McLean has established a loan fund of $50 to be 
used as a loan for students needing special medical attention. It is now 
$59. 

The Class of 1925 has established a loan fund of $100. It is now 
$121. 

The students of the Sallie Southall Cotten Building have established 
a loan fund. 

The Musgrove Memorial Fund. Mrs. Jeannette Musgrove Bounds 
has established a loan fund of $100 in memory of her father. It is 
now $107. 

The Mary Foust Loan Fund. This fund has been established 
by President J. I. Foust in memory of his daughter, Mary Foust Arm- 
strong. This fund is $1,013. 

The United Daughters of the Confederacy Scholarships. 
The North Carolina Division of the United Daughters of the Confed- 
eracy offers 13 scholarships to descendants of Confederate veterans. 
These scholarships are worth $130 to $180 each. They also offer 
the Jefferson Davis Scholarship of $200 as an Essay Prize. 

The Children of the Confederacy offer two scholarships of $130 
each. 

The Sarah and Evelyn Bailey Scholarship. Mr. and Mrs. 
T. B. Bailey, whose only children died while students at this College, 
have established a permanent scholarship to be known as the Sarah 
and Evelyn Bailey Scholarship. 

The Esther Marks Scholarship. Mrs. Marcus Jacobi has estab- 
lished a permanent scholarship as a memorial to her daughter, who was 
at one time a student of this College. 



52 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

The Mina Weil Endowment Fund. Mrs. Janet Weil Bluethenthal 
has established an endowment of $6,000 in honor of her mother. 

Mendenhall Endowment. Miss Gertrude Whittier Mendenhall, 
one of the Charter members of the Faculty and Head of the Mathe- 
matics Department for many years, left to the College an endowment of 
$2,091.41. The income is awarded as a scholarship to the student who 
does the best work in Mathematics each year. 

The Class of 1932 gave a fund of $150 to be used as a loan until 
the organ fund is raised. It will then go to the organ fund. 

The Class of 1935 has given a fund of $157.51 to be used as a loan 
for three years. 

Rebecca Christine Phoenix Memorial Loan Fund. This was 
established in 1932 by Mr. John J. Phoenix and family in memory 
of his daughter. 

The Laura H. Coit Loan Fund is being given by the students of 
the College. It is now $2,627. 

The Department of Music at the College has established a fund 
from which Music Contest Scholarships are awarded. The fund is now 
$359. 

Henry Weil Fellowship Fund. Mrs. Henry Weil of Goldsboro, 
North Carolina, has established at the College in memory of her late 
husband a fund of $16,000, known as the Henry Weil Fellowship 
Fund. 

(1) The Henry Weil Fellowship shall be awarded each year to 
a member of the graduating class, but if there is no member of the 
class who meets the conditions of award, the committee shall have the 
right to award the fellowship to a member of any class graduating 
within the preceding five years. 

(2) A committee shall be appointed by the Cabinet to act with 
the President in making the award. 

The Camilla Croom Rodman Scholarships. Col. W. B. Rodman, 
of Norfolk, Virginia, has established two scholarships in memory of 
his wife. The donor reserves the right to select the beneficiaries of these 
scholarships, one of which is to be awarded to a student from Hyde 
County and the other to a student from the State at large. 

Department of Agriculture Prize. The State Board of Agri- 
culture offers annually to the students of the Woman's College of the 
University of North Carolina the following prizes: 

1. To the Senior presenting the best essay on any subject of Home 
Economics, her choice of $25 worth of books. 



GOVERNMENT AND STUDENT WELFARE 53 

2. To the student presenting the best essay on any subject relating 
to the improvement of country life or the problems and the opportuni- 
ties of the farm women, a similar prize of $25 worth of books. 

The rules and regulations governing the awarding of these prizes 
are determined by the faculty. 

The Estate of Mr. T. C. Brooks of Roxboro, North Carolina, gives 
annually $25 for the purchase of a set of books to be awarded to 
the member of the Senior Class who has done the best work in English. 



GOVERNMENT AND STUDENT WELFARE 

GOVERNMENT 

The government of the College is based upon the principles to be 
found in any well-organized community which has discovered that 
certain simple, but well-defined laws are necessary in order to promote 
the well-being of the entire group. The responsibilities and privileges 
of citizenship in the College community are emphasized by both the 
College authorities and the Student Government Association, which 
is, as nearly as practicable, the self-governing body for the students, 
and which adopts such regulations as concern the entire student group 
in matters of dormitory and campus life. Dormitory affairs are admin- 
istered by House Presidents and their assistants, and cases of discipline 
are handled by a Judicial Board. The Legislature, composed of House 
Presidents, class representatives, and Faculty representatives, passes 
the regulations, and is instrumental in developing opinion for their 
support. All officers are chosen democratically. The student organization 
works in close co-operation with the President of the College and the 
Counselors who have charge of the residence department. It is under- 
stood that to the Faculty and Executive Officers is reserved the handling 
of such things as affect academic matters, matters relating to the 
health of the College community, the control of all property, and 
special cases of discipline which are outside of student jurisdiction. 
The Administrative Officers, the Members of the Faculty, and the 
students unite in an effort to established a community life which will 
promote worthy citizenship in the group, and so elevate the educational 
standards of the College. 

THE DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT LIFE 

The Department of Student Life is concerned with the extra- 
curricular activities and social relationships of the students on the 
campus. It is definitely committed to a policy of closest co-operation 
with the faculty in the promotion of high standards of scholarship 
and a well-rounded community life. To the end that each student may 
receive personal counsel and assistance in the handling of all her 



54 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

problems, a staff of six Student Counselors divides this responsibility. 
The Counselors live in the dormitories and also serve as heads of 
dining rooms. In the dormitory in which a Student Counselor does not 
live, a Faculty Member serves in the capacity of head. All privileges of 
a routine sort which relate to the life of a student, including all 
absences from the campus, reception of visitors, and special requests 
of various kinds, are referred to a Student Counselor for decision, and, 
when necessary, to the one who is in charge of the division. One 
Counselor has general supervision of the freshmen; another has general 
supervision of the upperclassmen. 

Such freedom as it seems reasonable to grant to young women is 
accorded them in the social system of the College, which is regulated 
to meet the needs of the entire group. An earnest attempt is made to 
study individual needs and to assist in the adjustments to the new 
and often difficult conditions of the college environment. To this end 
the social program and all extra-curricular activities are planned, that 
through various agencies opportunity may be given for every student 
to enjoy the privileges of a wholesome life on the campus. 

HEALTH ADMINISTRATION 

The Medical Staff of the Department of Health looks after general 
health conditions and supervises general sanitation of all parts of the 
College plant, carries out the city ordinance of small-pox re-vaccination 
every five years for all students, Faculty, officers and other employees 
of the College, requires all food-handlers and dish-washers to hold 
approved certificates of health and prophylactic typhoid vaccination. 

Every new student receives a careful medical examination, a record 
of which is kept for reference when questions of semester hours and 
extra-curricular work arise, or when a change of physical activity has 
to be made. This record forms the basis of follow-up work for the cor- 
rection of remediable defects; and with these corrections in view 
students needing attention of dentists, oculists, and other specialists 
are asked to cooperate with the Student Health Service in arranging 
for necessary consultations. All Seniors are given a final medical exami- 
nation during their last semester, and inter-current examinations are 
made as needed or upon special request. 

The Student Health Service has regularly on duty two experienced 
women physicians and two registered nurses. The Infirmary, with dis- 
pensary on the first floor, is headquarters, and there all examinations 
are made. The dispensary is open daily at regular hours for ambulant 
patients, voluntary consultations, and special appointments. 

Resident students unable to attend classes on account of illness are 
required to be in the Infirmary, where the expense of medical care and 
nursing is covered by the regular fee included in the list of published 
expenses. Prompt removal of sick students to the Infirmary lessens the 
exposure of other students to infectious diseases and avoids delay in 
medical attention. 



GOVERNMENT AND STUDENT WELFARE 55 

DINING ROOM AND DORMITORY SUPERVISION 

There are three dining rooms, each seating from five to six hundred 
students. The meals and service are planned and supervised by a 
trained dietitian and her assistants; and it is their purpose to provide 
plenty of wholesome food. Special care is exercised in regard to the 
milk and butter supply. Careful inspection is given to the dining room, 
the kitchen, the bakery, and storage facilities. 

There are twelve dormitories, seven of which have been built since 
1921. These are fireproof, and embody the latest and most approved 
plans in modern construction. Careful attention has been given to 
ventilation, lighting, and heating. All dormitories and equipment are 
inspected daily by the Supervisor of Dormitories. The rooms are for 
two students, and are furnished simply, but adequately. There is 
adequate bathroom space with a sufficient supply of hot and cold water 
on each floor. 

THE ACADEMIC BOARD 

The Academic Board has general supervision of the academic work 
of all students, but especially of Freshmen and Sophomores. Its aim 
is to assist the individual student in all matters pertaining to her college 
work. The Board has discretionary power to decide whether a student 
shall be sent from the College on account of failure to do her work 
or whether she shall be retained in College on probation and given a 
further opportunity to bring her work to passing grade. 

The Academic Board also directs the program of Freshman Week, 
which is specifically designed to help the new students become adjusted 
to the life of the College. 

The Board is assisted in its work by Members of the Faculty who 
serve as Advisers for Freshmen and Sophomores. Every student is 
assigned to a Faculty Adviser, in order that she may find sympathetic 
and wise assistance in planning her college course and in meeting the 
problems which may come up from time to time. It is the function of 
the Adviser to know each student in his group; to work with the 
group during Freshman Week; to assist the student in planning her 
college course, and in developing good methods of work; to give to 
the student her monthly grades on all subjects; and to be a ready 
counselor on any problem which the student may have to meet. 

EXTENSION WORK 

In addition to its bulletin service, described elsewhere in this cata- 
logue, the College undertakes each year some form of work which is, 
in effect, the carrying of its resources to those beyond its walls. During 
the past session, a series of extension lectures have been delivered at 
representative points, chiefly under the auspices of the Alumnae Asso- 
ciation, County Teachers' Organizations, Sunday School Associations, 
and the Federation of Women's Clubs of North Carolina. 

An outline of the work of the Extension Division will be found else- 
where in this catalogue. (Consult the index.) 



56 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

PERSONNEL DIRECTOR 

The office of the Personnel Director is prepared to assist students in 
finding information in regard to occupations in which they are inter- 
ested, in choosing a life work, and in obtaining suitable preparation 
for it both in connection with their undergraduate courses and in plan- 
ning for further work in graduate and professional schools. The office 
also maintains an appointment bureau and endeavors to find openings 
for graduates of the College. Its services are available at all times to 
superintendents of schools and to employers in the business and pro- 
fessional fields who are looking for properly equipped young women 
for their organizations. 

THE INSTITUTE OF WOMEN'S PROFESSIONAL RELATIONS 

The Institute of Women's Professional Relations is a privately 
endowed research organization sponsored by the American Association 
of University Women and by the College. It works in close co-operation 
with the office of the Personnel Director, who is also Director of the 
Institute. It acts as a clearing house for information on occupations 
for women in business and in the professions, conducts surveys on 
present conditions of employment among college women, and studies 
new opportunities for their advancement. It looks definitely forward 
toward the co-ordination of business and professional requirements with 
the work of educational institutions, the cultivation of greater interest 
in pre-professional courses, and the profitable entrance of college women 
into various fields such as merchandising, finance, production, and spe- 
cialized professional services which have as yet been largely untouched 
by them. 

RELIGIOUS LIFE 

Though the College is unsectarian in its management, the student 
is surrounded by religious influences. Every one is urged to attend the 
church of the denomination which it is her custom to attend when at 
home. The churches in Greensboro are: Baptist, Catholic, Christian, 
Congregational, Episcopal, Friends, Lutheran, Methodist, Methodist 
Protestant, Moravian, Presbyterian, Primitive Baptist, Reformed, and 
Jewish Synagogue. The several pastors of the city churches are cor^ 
dially invited to visit the Institution, in order that they may become 
personally acquainted with the students and strengthen their religious 
life by helpful talks and conferences. 

Chapel Exercises. — Chapel exercises are held in Ay cock auditorium 
on Tuesdays and Fridays, attendance being required. On Tuesdays 
the exercises are most often of a devotional nature and are in charge 
of Members of the College Faculty. The Friday convocations are given 
over to special music programs, to community singing, and to available 
outside speakers. 



GOVERNMENT AND STUDENT WELFARE 57 

LECTURE AND RECITAL COURSES 

There will be given every year at the College a series of lectures 
by men and women of recognized standing in the literary and scientific 
world, and a number of recitals by distinguished music artists. A fee 
of five dollars, collected at the time of registration, gives admission to 
this entire series of lectures, recitals, and other entertainments. 

During the school year 1932-1933 the entertainment course included 
the following: George E. Sokolsky, Richard Halliburton, Fritz Rager, 
Julian Huxley, Clemence Dane, Martha Graham, Allardyce Nicholl, 
Vicki Baum, Ellery Walter, Drew Pearson, No Yong Park, Frances 
Homer, Harold Nicolson, the Honorable V. Sackville West; Noissayr 
Boguslawsky, pianist; Mario Chamlee, tenor; the Minneapolis Sym- 
phony Orchestra; Florence Austral, soprano; John Amadio, flautist. 

SPIRIT OF DEMOCRACY 

A large measure of the success which has attended the Woman's 
College of the University of North Carolina has been due to the 
representative character and spirit of the young women who have been 
its students. They have come from all of the one hundred counties of 
the State; and in their political and religious faith, their financial 
condition, and professional and social life, have been thoroughly 
representative of the people of North Carolina. Among them have 
been many graduates of other colleges and more than a thousand 
who had taught school before entering the Institution. In fact, the 
College has had every type of respectable woman in North Carolina, 
from the one who enjoyed all the advantages which money and social 
position confer, to the girl whose absence from her humble home meant 
increased toil and self-denial to every member of the family. 

A number of the young women remain in the College at their own 
expense, without help from parents, and a majority of them expect to 
become teachers. This fact has exerted a strong influence in favor of 
industry and the steady performance of duty. Moreover, the fact that 
the College has not depended upon the revenue derived from any class 
of its students has tended to aid in its discipline and to imbue all the 
students with a spirit of democracy. The State is always the gainer 
when its teachers can be trained in an atmosphere of equality which 
recognizes the worth of honest toil and faithful service, regardless of 
class distinctions. This coming together of all classes from all sections 
of the State fosters patriotism, self-reliance, and breadth of vision; 
gives the students a clear comprehension of the needs of their State, 
and inspires them with a laudable ambition to be of some service. The 
spirit of the College is, therefore, worthy of the State of North Carolina. 
With a seriousness of purpose nowhere surpassed and an earnest, yet 
kindly, striving for the higher standards of life and thought, here annu- 
ally gather, on equal terms, more than two thousand North Carolina 
women. Among them is fostered neither hatred of wealth nor contempt 
for poverty, but a courteous recognition of equal rights and cheerful 
tribute to moral and intellectual worth. 



58 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

ORGANIZATIONS 

YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 

There is a unit of the National Young Women's Christian Asso- 
ciation at the Woman's College of University of North Carolina. The 
aim of the National Association is: To unite in one body all like 
associations of the United States; to establish, develop, and unify 
such associations; to participate in the work of the World Association; 
to advance the physical, social, intellectual, moral, and spiritual inter- 
ests of young women. The local unit became a part of the National 
Association in 1911. 

The Association has its place on the campus for the purpose of 
emphasizing the Christian way of life in the midst of educational 
pursuits and college activities. Standing for the development of mind, 
body, and spirit, it endeavors to help girls see life in its wholeness, and 
to adopt a balanced program of living during college days. Any student 
of the college who is in sympathy with the purpose, and who makes 
the personal declaration, "It is my purpose to live as a true follower 
of the Lord Jesus Christ," may become a member. 

A committee plans for weekly vesper services, which the Association 
conducts every Sunday evening in the Music Building. The Service 
Committee and the Social and Hut Committees unite in furthering 
finer ideals of campus-citizenship, hospitality, and friendliness. The 
chairmen of World Fellowship, Industrial Interests, and Race Rela- 
tions arrange forums and discussions on subjects of local, national, and 
international concern to thoughtful students of today. Special classes 
for Bible study are also arranged under the auspices of the Association. 

A copy of the Students' Handbook, published by the Young Women's 
Christian Association and the Student Government Association and 
containing much valuable information for students of the College, is 
mailed to every prospective student before her arrival at the College 
in the fall. 

Through the complete range of activities and emphases of the 
Young Women's Christian Association, girls may find widened friend- 
ships, Christian fellowship, stimulus to honest thought and discussion, 
and practical training in leadership and service. 

ALUMNAE AND FORMER STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 

The Alumnae and Former Students Association of the Woman's 
College of the University of North Carolina was organized in 1893 
and incorporated by act of the General Assembly of North Carolina on 
March 8, 1909. 

The objects of the Association, as set forth in section 3 of the act 
incorporating it, are: 

"To encourage, foster, and promote education in the State of North 
Carolina; to aid and assist the Woman's College of the University of 



ORGANIZATIONS 59 

North Carolina, by donations or otherwise; to aid and assist, by loans 
or donations, or both, worthy young women of the State to obtain an 
education at the said College, and for such purpose to receive, hold, 
invest, manage, and disburse any fund or funds which may come into 
its possession." 

One of the constructive pieces of work the Association is engaged 
in doing at the present time is the raising of funds with which to erect 
on the campus a Student-Alumnae Building, to be used as a center 
for social and student activities and as headquarters for the Alumnae 
Association. 

As the first in a contemplated series, three Alumnae Week-End 
Seminars have been held at the College on the subjects of "Our Times," 
"Child Psychology," and "Modern Literature." 

Officers for the past year were: President, Mrs. Gordon Hill May, 
Danville, Virginia; Vice-President, Mary Winn Abernethy, High Point, 
North Carolina; General Secretary, Clara B. Byrd, the Woman's 
College. 

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 

Student organizations, in some cases under supervision of Members 
of the Faculty, but most often entirely controlled by the students 
themselves, offer exceptional advantages for wholesome recreation and 
careful training. The student who feels that she may have a particular 
aptitude for some sport, pastime, or academic pursuit will find an 
organization that will give her encouragement and counsel. By joining 
one or more of the college clubs she can usually receive a specialized 
and well-rounded development obtainable in no other way. 

THE SOCIETIES 

The Adelphian, Cornelian, Dikean, and Alethian are the four social 
organizations. They occupy a most important place in student life. 
Managed entirely by the students (Faculty Members being extended 
only the invitation to honorary membership), they give opportunity 
for friendly intercourse and social improvement. While membership is 
optional, very few if any representative students fail to identify them- 
selves with one or the other of the societies. Each society owns a 
comfortable assembly hall, and keeps open house several times during 
the year. Informal teas, dances, and parties are features of many regu- 
lar programs. The regular fortnightly meetings are secret. The Board 
of Trustees prohibits any other secret meetings. 

DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS 

The clubs sponsored by various departments of the College are as 
follows: the Archery Club, the Botany Club, Cercle Francais, the 
Chemistry Club, Circulo Espanol, Der Deutsche Verein, the Dolphin 
Club, the Education Club, the Home Economics Club, the International 



60 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Relations Club, the Madrigal Club, the Masqueraders, the Mathematics 
Club, the Orchesis Club, the Physics Club, the Zoology Field Club. 

OTHER STUDENT CLUBS 

Other student clubs are: the Quill Club, made up of students who 
have done creditable work in writing; the Speakers' Club, organized 
for the purpose of creating interest in oratory and debating; and 
the Young Voters' Club, a club for promoting political education among 
the students, affiliated with the League of Women Voters. 

SCIENCE CLUB 

The membership of the Science Club is confined to Members of 
the Faculty in the science, mathematics, and related departments of 
the College. Students in these departments are often invited to the 
meetings. Well-known scientists address the club from time to time. 
The meetings are held semi-monthly and are usually given over to 
one paper of some length and to reports on current scientific problems. 



PUBLICATIONS 



The Bulletin: Issued quarterly by the College; contains matter 
of general and specific interest to the citizens of the State, the Faculty, 
and the College as a whole. 

Alumnae News: Published quarterly. The official organ of the 
Alumnae and Former Students Association. Each issue contains college 
notes, communications from graduates and former students, and news 
matter of interest to friends of the College. 

The Carolinian: The College newspaper, issued Thursday of 
each week. 

The Coraddi: The literary magazine of the College, issued monthly. 

Pine Needles: The College annual, produced under the auspices 
of the Student Government Association. 

The Extension Division issues during the year many useful pam- 
phlets and bulletins. (See Extension Division.) 



BUDGET SYSTEM 



By popular vote, the student body has approved the budget system 
for financing the several larger student organizations and the student 
publications. Organizations receiving financial aid from the budget are: 
the four societies; the Young Women's Christian Association; the 
Student Government Association; the Athletic Association; the Caro- 
linian and the Coraddi. 






PART THREE— COURSES OF INSTRUCTIONS 



First semester courses are given odd numbers, as 1, 3, 5, etc. 
Second semester courses are given even numbers, as 2, 4, 6, etc. 
A semester hour credit corresponds, unless otherwise stated, to an hour class 
period per week through one semester, or half term. 



ASTRONOMY 



10. INTRODUCTION TO ASTRONOMY. 

An outline of the basic facts in astronomy and its history, with constellation 
study. This course is designed for those interested in the cultural side of science 
and for prospective teachers of General Science and of Geography. It has no pre- 
requisite in college mathematics. Three hours, second semester. Not open to Fresh- 
men. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Strong. 

For other courses in Astronomy, see Department of Mathematics. 



DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY 

Professors Givler, Hall; Associate Professors Coldwell, Shaftes- 
bury, Ingraham; Assistant Professors Williams, Love, Thiel, 
Crittenden; Instructors Lieneman, Farlowe. 

COURSES IN BIOLOGY 

1 AND 2. GENERAL BIOLOGY. 

A study of selected types of plants and animals designed to acquaint the student 
with the structure, activities, and life relations of organisms. Biological principles 
are stressed. Three laboratory and two recitation hours, for the year. Elective for 
Freshmen and other students in the Bachelor of Arts Course. Required of Freshmen 
in the Bachelor of Science in Physical Education Course. Credit, six semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 a semester. Miss Coldwell, Mr. Givler, Mr. Shaftesbury, Miss 
Ingraham, Miss Lieneman, Miss Farlowe. 

3. ELEMENTARY BIOLOGY. 

An introductory study of the structures and functions of typical plants and 
animals, and the relationships existing between them. Three laboratory and two 
recitation hours, each semester. Required of Freshmen in the Bachelor of Science 
course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Ingraham, Miss Farlowe. 

93. THE HISTORY OF BIOLOGY. 

The development of the biological sciences from their ancient iatric origin is 
related to that of other sciences, political and cultural history in general, and the 
main outlines of the history of philosophy. One hour weekly, first semester. Elective 
for Juniors and Seniors and recommended for all majors in Biology. Prerequisite, 
twelve semester hours of Biology. Credit, one semester hour. Mr. Givler. 



62 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

92. HEREDITY AND EUGENICS. 

This course deals with the history and meaning of the doctrine of organic 
evolution, the theories and mechanism of heredity, and their relation to the prob- 
lem of human betterment. Lectures, reading of text and reference books with 
written reports. Three recitation hours, second semester. Junior and Senior elective. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Givler. 

101. BIOLOGICAL PROBLEMS. 

Individual studies in Botany, Zoology, or other fields. The laboratory work 
and reading of the student will be guided by a weekly conference with the 
instructor in charge. A written report will be submitted each semester. Laboratory 
work and conferences are arranged. Either semester. Elective for approved Seniors. 
Credit, three or more semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00 per credit hour. 

COURSES IN BOTANY 

21. GENERAL BOTANY. 

A survey of the life of seed plants with special emphasis on structure and func- 
tion. Three laboratory and two recitation hours, first semester. Elective in the 
Bachelor of Arts Course. Prerequisites, Biology 1 and 2. Credit, three semester 
hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Hall, Mr. Thiel. 

22. ADVANCED GENERAL BOTANY. 

A study of the structure, life history, reproduction, and relationships of selected 
types from the one-celled forms to the vascular plants. Three laboratory and two 
recitation hours, second semester. Elective in the Bachelor of Arts Course. Pre- 
requisites, Biology 1 and 2. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. 
Mr. Hall, Mr. Thiel. 

24. LOCAL FLORA. 

Methods and principles of plant classification. The identification of flowering 
plants. Field trips. Six laboratory hours and one recitation hour, second semester. 
Junior and Senior elective. Prerequisites, Biology 1 and 2, 21 or 22. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Hall. 

25. HISTOLOGY AND ANATOMY OF PLANTS. 

The technique of preparing plant material for anatomical studies; methods 
of killing, imbedding, sectioning, and staining. The tissues are studied as to origin, 
differentiation, and organization. Six laboratory hours and one recitation hour, 
first semester. Prerequisites, Biology 1, 2, and 21. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Thiel. 

26. GENERAL PLANT MORPHOLOGY. 

Comparative morphology of Algae, Fungi, and Mosses. Six laboratory hours, 
and one recitation hour, second semester. This course alternates with 28 and is 
offered in odd years. Prerequisites, Biology 1, 2, 21, or 22. Credit, three semester 
hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Thiel. 

(Not offered in 1933-1934.) 

27. PLANT ECOLOGY. 

An elementary study of plants in their natural habitats and in relation to the 
factors of environment such as soil, water, heat, light, and animals. Major emphasis 
will be placed upon the laws of plant distribution and the factors involved in 
plant associations. Six laboratory hours and one recitation per week, first semester. 
Prerequisites, Biology 1 and 2, 21 or 22. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $2.00. Mr. Hall. 



DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY 63 

28. GENERAL PLANT MORPHOLOGY. 

Comparative morphology of Ferns, Gymnosperms and Angiosperms. Six 
laboratory hours, and one recitation hour, second semester. This course alternates 
with 26 and is offered in even years. Prerequisites, Biology 1, 2, 21, or 22. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Thiel. 

COURSE IN NATURE STUDY 

33. NATURE STUDY. 

A general course intended to aid teachers in interesting pupils of both elemen- 
tary and secondary schools in the common subjects of nature. A number of the 
laboratory periods will be used for field study. Three laboratory and two recitation 
hours, each semester. Required of candidates for all primary certificates. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Hall. 

COURSES IN ZOOLOGY 

41 and 42. GENERAL ZOOLOGY. 

A study of the structure, physiology, habits, ecology, distribution, and economic 
importance of animals, and of the general principles of animal biology, with dis- 
section of types of the principal groups. Three laboratory hours and two recitation 
hours, for the year. Prerequisites, Biology 1 and 2, or equivalent. Credit, six semes- 
ter hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00 a semester. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

45. ANIMAL ECOLOGY. 

A survey of the relations of animals to the conditions in which they live. Three 
laboratory hours and two recitation hours, first semester. Open to Juniors and 
Seniors approved by the instructor. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$3.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

47. ECONOMIC ORNITHOLOGY. 

Field work and lectures, first semester. Open to Juniors and Seniors approved 
by instructor. Credit, one semester hour. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

48. ORNITHOLOGY. 

Field work, together with lectures on morphology and natural history of birds. 
Each student should be provided with opera glass or low power field glass. Second 
semester. Prerequisites, Biology 1 and 2, or equivalent. Credit, one semester hour. 
Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

51. COMPARATIVE ANATOMY OF VERTEBRATES. 

A study of the comparative anatomy and evolution of the vertebrates, with 
dissection of a series of vertebrate types. Six laboratory hours and one recitation 
hour, first semester. Prerequisites, Biology 1 and 2, or 3. Credit, three semester 
hours. Laboratory fee, $3.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

54. VERTEBRATE EMBRYOLOGY. 

This course is based on the development of the frog, the chick, and the mam- 
mal, the work including observation of living material, preparation and study of 
serial sections, and dissection of the larger embryos and foetal membranes. Six 
laboratory hours and one recitation hour, second semester. Prerequisites, Biology 
1 and 2, or 3. Credit, three semester hours. Junior and Senior elective. Laboratory 
fee, $3.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 



64 

COURSES IN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY 

71. MAMMALIAN ANATOMY. 

Human anatomy is studied by means of skeletons, anatomical preparations, 
models, a manikin, and demonstration of human dissections. The cat and other 
mammals are dissected. Three laboratory and two recitation hours, first semester. 
Elective in the Bachelor of Arts Course. Required of Juniors in the course leading 
to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. Prerequisites, Biology 
1 and 2, or" Biology 3. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mists 
Williams. 

72. HISTOLOGY AND ORGANOLOGY. 

A study of the microscopic structure of the principal tissues and organs of the 
animal body, with practical work in histological technique. Six laboratory hours 
and one recitation hour, second semester. Elective in the Bachelor of Arts Course, 
and Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. Prerequisite, Biology SI, or 71, 
or 77. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Williams. 

77. PHYSIOLOGY AND ANATOMY. 

A survey of the structure and functions of each system of the human body 
with special reference to digestion, metabolism, and excretion. Three laboratory 
and two recitation hours, each semester. Elective in the Bachelor of Arts Course. 
Required of Sophomores in the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science 
in Home Economics. Prerequisites, Biology 1 and 2, or Biology 3. Chemistry 1 
and 2, or 3 and 4, prerequisites or parallel. Credit, three semester hours. Labora- 
tory fee, $2.00. Miss Williams, Miss Coldwell, and Miss Farlowe. 

73 AND 74. HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY. 

A detailed study of the physiology of muscles, nervous system, respiration, 
blood, circulation, digestion, metabolism, endocrine system, excretion and special 
senses, with related experiments. Three laboratory and two recitation hours, for 
the year. Elective in the Bachelor of Arts Course. Required of Seniors in the 
course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. Pre- 
requisites, Biology 71 or 77, and Chemistry 1 and 2, or 3 and 4. Credit, six semes- 
ter hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00 per semester. Miss Williams. 

COURSES IN BACTERIOLOGY 

81. GENERAL BACTERIOLOGY. 

A general survey of the fundamental facts of bacteriology. Laboratory technique 
is emphasized. Six laboratory hours and one recitation hour, each semester. Elective 
in the Bachelor of Arts Course and required of Sophomores in the course leading 
to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. Prerequisites, Biology 
1 and 2, or Biology 3. Chemistry 1 and 2, or 3 and 4, prerequisites or parallel. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Love. 

82. PATHOGENIC BACTERIOLOGY. 

The relation of bacteria to disease in man. Clinical and diagnostic methods; 
the characteristics, isolation and identification of pathogenic micro-organisms. Six 
laboratory hours and one recitation hour, second semester. Prerequisite, Biology 81. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Love. 

83. f* LABORATORY DIAGNOSIS. 

This course is designed for the training of sanitary and medical laboratory 
technicians. Six laboratory hours and one recitation hour, first semester. Prerequi- 
site, Biology 81. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00. Miss Love. 



t Students preparing to become medical laboratory technicians should elect both 
Chemistry and Biology, one as their major and the other as their minor subject^ 

* This College is a member of the Registry of Technicians of the American Society 
of Clinical Pathologists. 



DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 65 

84. LABORATORY DIAGNOSIS CONTINUED. 

Individual work for advanced students in bacteriology, clinical microscopy, and 
immunology. Six laboratory hours and one recitation hour, second semester. Pre- 
requisites, Biology 82 and 83. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory jee, $4.00. 
Miss Love. 

COURSES IN GEOGRAPHY 

35. GENERAL GEOGRAPHY. 

A study of the fundamental distribution patterns of the world. Climate and 
land forms in particular are studied with a view toward explaining the distribution 
of the peoples of the world and their material works. Three laboratory and two 
recitation hours, each semester. Required of all candidates for primary, grammar 
grade, and high school certificates to teach general science. Credit, three semester 
hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Crittenden. 

36. ELEMENTS OF REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY. 

A continuation of course 35. An analysis of the major regions of the world 
with particular emphasis upon settlement forms and cultural patterns of the con- 
tinents. Prerequisite, Biology 35. Three laboratory and two recitation hours, second 
semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$2.00. Mr. Crittenden. 

37. INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL GEOGRAPHY. 

A study of the geographical aspects of the important raw commodities, as 
food, textile fibres, timber, and minerals. The principal manufacturing industries; 
and the relation between resources, manufacturing, trade, trade routes, and 
national policies and development. Three hours, each semester. Junior and Senior 
elective. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Crittenden. 



DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

Professor Petty; Associate Professors Barrow, Schaeffer; Instructor 
McDearman; Assistant Parker. 

1 AND 2. GENERAL CHEMISTRY. 

Three laboratory and two recitation hours, for the year. Offered to students 
with no previous preparation in the subject. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $2.00 a semester. Miss Schaeffer, Miss Barrow, Miss McDearman. 

3 AND 4. GENERAL CHEMISTRY. 

Three laboratory and two recitation hours, for the year. Offered to students 
who present one unit in Chemistry for entrance. Credit, six semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 a semester. Miss Schaeffer. 

21. QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS. 

Six laboratory hours and one recitation, for one semester. Prerequisite, Courses 
1 and 2, or 3 and 4. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00 a semester. 
Miss Petty. 

22. ELEMENTARY QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS. 

Six laboratory hours and one recitation for one semester. Prerequisite, Course 
21. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00 a semester. Miss Petty. 



66 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

23. BRIEF COURSE IN ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 

An introduction to Organic Chemistry, including the carbohydrates. Three 
laboratory and two recitation hours, for the first semester. Prerequisite, Courses 
1 and 2, or 3 and 4. Credit, three semester hour*. Laboratory fee, $4.00. Miss 
Barrow. 

24. BRIEF COURSE IN FOOD AND PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY. 

The chemistry of Lipins, Proteins, digestion, metabolism, and excretion, with 
some work in urine and blood analysis. Three laboratory and two recitation hours, 
for the second semester. Prerequisite, Course 23. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $4.00. Miss Barrow. 

31 AND 32. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 

This includes the study of the Aliphatic Hydrocarbons, their derivatives, the 
Carbohydrates, the Proteins, and the Aromatic Series. Six laboratory hours and 
one recitation hour, for the year. Prerequisite, Courses 1 and 2, or 3 and 4. Credit, 
six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00 a semester. Miss Schaeffer. 

33 AND 34. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 

The Aromatic Series, with special organic preparations relating to drugs, dyes, 
and Biological processes. Six laboratory hours and one recitation hour, for the 
year. Prerequisite, Courses 31 and 32. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$4.00 a semester. Miss Schaeffer. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

35 AND 36. PHYSIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY. 

The chemistry of the Carbohydrates, Lipins, Proteins, with studies in digestion, 
urine, and blood analysis, and organic tissues. Six laboratory hours and one reci- 
tation hour. Prerequisite, Courses 31-32, or 23-24. Credit, six semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $4.00 a semester. Miss Barrow. 

41. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS. 

Six laboratory hours and one lecture period for the first semester. Prerequisite 
or parallel, Course 21-22. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Petty. 

42. SELECTED TOPICS IN ADVANCED INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 

Three lectures per week with reading assignments, reports, and discussions. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Petty. 

43 AND 44. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY. 

Six laboratory hours and one recitation period. Prerequisites, Chemistry 21 and 
22, or 31 and 32. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00 each semester. 
Miss Schaeffer. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 67 

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 

Professors Cook, Kephart, Spier, *Blauch, Fitzgerald; Associate 
Professors Weatherspoon, Clutts, Kimmel; Assistant Profes- 
sors Denneen, Smith, Kreimeier, Land, MacFadyen; Instruc- 
tors Fitzgerald, Gerberich, Mehaffie, Krug, Gunter, Lloyd, 
Cooley, Wilson, Sparger. 

13. PUBLIC EDUCATION. 

A study of the origin and development of public education in the United States 
with the definite purpose of explaining present conditions in public education. 
The course is designed as a general introductory course in Education both for 
students who will pursue advanced courses in Education and for students who will 
not pursue advanced courses in Education, but who desire to understand the 
educational problem from the point of view of their duties as citizens. A syllabus 
and assigned readings are employed. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Blauch, Miss Spier. 

14. PUBLIC EDUCATION. 

A study of current movements and problems in public education in the United 
States and in North Carolina. It is desirable, but not necessary, that students who 
take this course shall have had Education 13. A syllabus and assigned readings 
are employed. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Blauch. 

31. EDUCATIONAL MEASUREMENTS. 

A study of tests used in elementary grades, including giving tests in the training 
school with tabulations and interpretations of results. One hour, second semester. 
Credit, one semester hour. Miss Fitzgerald. 

41-A. reading methods for primary grades. 

This course deals with recent scientific investigation in the field of primary 
reading, and the methods of teaching the subject in the first, second, and third 
grades. Studies of modern reading texts, required readings, discussions and reports. 
This course includes systematic observation in the Training School. Two hours, 
first semester. Open to Seniors and approved Juniors. Prerequisite, approval of the 
instructor. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Spier. 

41-B. PRIMARY CURRICULAR PROBLEMS. 

This course contains primary problems not covered in the other primary method 
courses, including methods in arithmetic, writing, and spelling. This course includes 
systematic observation in the Training School. Two hours, first semester. Open to 
Seniors and approved Juniors. Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. Credit, two 
semester hours. Miss Spier. 

42. CHILDREN'S LITERATURE. 

This course will include an extensive study of children's literature: the princi- 
ples underlying the selection and organization of literary material for primary 
grades. Dramatization and story-telling and other factors, including the activities 
of the children which influence oral and written speech. This course includes 
systematic observation in the Training School. Two hours, second semester. 
Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Spier. 



On leave of absence. 



68 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

43. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN ARITHMETIC AND ENGLISH FOR 

THE INTERMEDIATE AND UPPER GRADES. 

The purposes of this course are to organize the content to be taught in arith- 
metic, reading, spelling, and language in the intermediate and upper grades, and 
to develop with the students an understanding of the aims and methods of 
teaching these subjects. There will be systematic observation in the Training 
School. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. Open 
to Seniors and approved Juniors. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Fitzgerald. 

44. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN GEOGRAPHY AND HISTORY FOR 

THE INTERMEDIATE AND UPPER GRADES. 

In this course the purposes are as follows: to organize the content to be taught 
in geography and history in the intermediate and upper grades; to develop with 
the students an understanding of the aims and methods of teaching these subjects; 
and through the working out of individual and group projects to give the 
prospective teacher practice in planning the teaching of large units. There will be 
systematic observation in the Training School. Three hours, second semester. 
Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Fitz- 
gerald. 

45. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN HIGH SCHOOL ENGLISH. 

This course is intended for teachers of English in the secondary school. The first 
part of the course deals with methods of instruction in the language-composition 
branch of English; the second part deals with the reading-literature branch of the 
curriculum. Emphasis is placed upon the study and practice of the methods of 
teaching composition, grammar, and literature — the choice, the interpretation, 
the arrangement, and the presentation of materials. Recent scientific tests and 
measurements and the minimum-essentials program are also stressed. Systematic 
observation and demonstration work in the high school are included. Prerequisite, 
Education 69. Credit, three semester hours, either semester. Miss Kreimeier. 

46. PROBLEMS OF SECONDARY EDUCATION. 

This course is planned for Seniors who have already made a study of the 
Technique of Teaching. The purpose is to examine some of the more fundamental 
administrative problems which condition the effectiveness of the class room teacher. 
Among the topics discussed are: The scope and function of the high school and 
its relation to the elementary school and the college; the junior high school; 
vocational information; the high-school curriculum; control of pupils; and 
extra-curricular activities. A syllabus and assigned readings are used as the basis 
for the work. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Clutts. 

*47. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN HIGH SCHOOL FRENCH. 

This course aims to give practical help in the problems that arise in the 
teaching of French. Among the topics considered will be the following: the 
general aims and methods of teaching a modern language; the organization of a 
course of study in French; the basis for judging textbooks; reference books for 
the teacher; recent scientific tests in French; the work of the Modern Foreign 
Language Study. Systematic observation of the teaching of French in the high 
school. Three hours, either semester. Prerequisite, content and professional courses 
to meet the approval of the instructor. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Gerberich. 



*French majors who have had no courses in Spanish should take Education 47. 
French majors with a minor in Spanish should take Education 47 together with one 
hour of Education 77, two semester hours being given to the study of methods and 
one hour each to French and Spanish. Credit for work in both courses, four semeste? 
hours. 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 69 

49. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN HIGH SCHOOL SCIENCE. 

The organization of the course in general science, sources of material, the 
texts, laboratory equipment, and other problems of the science teacher will be 
discussed. The course includes systematic observation of the teaching of science 
in the high school. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, content and pro- 
fessional courses to meet the approval of the instructor. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Smith. 

51. ART STRUCTURE. 

A study of the elements and principles of design to develop intelligent choice 
and judgment in the daily use of art, and also to give certain skills that are 
fundamental for the art teacher. Especial attention is given to needs of teachers 
in the elementary schools, but the course is open to other students approved by 
the instructor. Three two-hour lab oratory -lecture periods, either semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mrs. Weatherspoon. 

52. INDUSTRIAL ARTS. 

In this course especial attention will be given to the application of art in the 
teaching of related subjects to children in the elementary school. Prerequisite, 
Art Education 51 or its equivalent. Two three-hour lab oratory -lecture periods, 
either semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mrs. 
Weatherspoon. 

53. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN HIGH SCHOOL HISTORY AND 

SOCIAL STUDIES. 
A study of the organization of history and social science courses in junior 
and senior high school. Such topics as choice of texts, reference works, equipment, 
and supplementary material will be considered. Systematic observation of the 
teaching of these subjects in the high school. Three hours, either semester. 
Education 69, prerequisite, or to be taken jointly for professional credit. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Lloyd. 

55. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN HIGH SCHOOL LATIN. 

Discussions of aims and general methods of teaching Latin; methods of 
teaching specific points — vocabulary, derivatives, forms, syntax, and translation — 
with emphasis on the work of the first year; devices for arousing interest; text- 
books and supplementary books; standard tests in Latin; recommend?. tion= from 
the report of the Classical Investigation. Observation of the teaching of Latin 
in the high school. Three hours, either semester. Prerequisite, content and 
professional courses to meet the approval of the instructor. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Denneen. 

57. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN HIGH SCHOOL MATHEMATICS. 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student with the problems 
involved in the selection, organization, and presentation of the materials in high 
school mathematics. Emphasis will be placed upon the parts played by social and 
psychological factors which enter into these problems. Observation of the teaching 
of mathematics in the high school. Three hours, either semester. Prerequisite, 
content and professional courses to meet the approval of the instructor. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Kimmel. 

59. EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES. 

The course will deal with practical methods for making the school function 
in its wider field of service. Among the topics considered will be assembly 
programs, commencement, debating and speaking, the school publications, Parent- 
Teacher Associations, and allied activities. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two 
semester hours. Mr. Clutts. 



70 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

61. TEACHING UNDER SUPERVISION. 

Students are assigned to the specific kind of teaching which they expect to 
do — elementary, primary, intermediate, upper grade, or high school. Students 
before arranging their college program should consult the Training School 
program. 

The work is done in the Training School under the direction of the head of 
the department and under a supervisor for each grade or subject. After a period 
of observation, student teachers are made fully responsible for a certain part 
of the teaching throughout the year, which includes the details of school govern- 
ment during their time of teaching. The same period each day for five days must 
be given to this work. Weekly and daily conferences are held by supervisors for 
constructive criticism of teaching and planning new lessons. The principles of the 
special method courses are continuously applied to teaching, so that theory may 
constantly function in the improvement of teaching skill and that experience in 
teaching may give meaning and interest to theory and principles. Daily work in 
Training School, either semester. Prerequisite, Education 64, 68 or 69, or equiva- 
lent; special methods should be taken conjointly. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Kephart and Supervisors. 

63. SCHOOL ORGANIZATION AND CLASS ROOM MANAGEMENT. 

This course includes: types of school organization, school discipline, punish- 
ment, problems of school grading and marking, preparation of teachers, agencies 
for teachers' growth in service, records and reports, the daily program, attendance 
and health of school children, community relations and duties, school ethics, and 
character training. Consideration will be given to standardized intelligence and 
achievement tests as aids to classification of pupils. Observation of teaching in 
different grades to study problems of school management and to assist students 
in deciding as to the field of teaching to be chosen. Three hours, first semester. 
Open to Juniors and Seniors. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Fitzgerald, Mr. 
Cook. 

64. TECHNIQUE OF TEACHING FOR PROSPECTIVE PRIMARY 

TEACHERS. 

This course includes a study of the school as an ideal environment for the 
development and growth of the primary child and the field work of the teacher 
in the primary school. Teaching is considered as a fine art in providing proper 
stimuli to child activity and learning. The course includes systematic observation 
and participation in the primary grades of the Training School. Three hours, 
second semester. Prerequisite, a course in Psychology or its equivalent. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Spier. 

66. TECHNIQUE OF TEACHING. 

Required of Juniors in School of Home Economics. Three hours, either semes- 
ter. Prerequisite, three semester hours of Psychology. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Clutts. 

68. TECHNIQUE OF TEACHING IN THE GRAMMAR GRADES. 

Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Fitzgerald. 

69. TECHNIQUE OF TEACHING IN THE HIGH SCHOOL. 

Three hours, either semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Clutts. 

70. SOCIAL INTERPRETATIONS OF EDUCATION. 

A study of Education as a socializing force and of various social agencies as 
educative factors; and of the school in its relation to the community, the state, 
the church, and other institutions, and to the changing social ideals and policies. 
Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Cook. 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 71 

71. STATE AND COUNTY SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION. 

This course is planned for the preparation of county superintendents and rural 
supervisors and as a study of the principles underlying an efficient state school 
system, with applications to the present and future needs of North Carolina. 
Discussions will include state and county educational surveys; the part of the 
federal government in public education; sources and distribution of school funds; 
school budgets; selection, preparation, certification, and improvement of teachers; 
school libraries; building programs; school buildings and equipment; consolida- 
tion; compulsory attendance; retardation and special schools; and methods of 
estimating teaching efficiency. Field work will be given in connection with this 
course and will consist in the investigation and study of actual situations in the 
state. Three hours, first semester. Open to approved Seniors with teaching experi- 
ence. Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Cook. 

76. THE PRINCIPAL AND HIS SCHOOL. 

This course is for principals of city, village, and consolidated schools. Careful 
attention will be given to the duties which a principal is expected to perform. 
This course includes a brief statement of the type of work which should be done 
in each grade. Community and recreational activities and relationships with other 
schools will be discussed. Reports, methods of promotion, disciplinary devices, 
teachers' meetings, and school sanitation will be given attention. A practical 
course to help principals. Three hours, second semester. For approved Seniors with 
teaching experience. Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. Credit, three semester 
hours. Dr. Kephart. 

*77. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN HIGH SCHOOL SPANISH. 

The aim of the course is to give practical help in the problems that arise in the 
teaching of Spanish, following in the main the chief topics considered in the teach- 
ing of French as outlined in Education 47. Three hours, either semester. Prerequi- 
site, content and professional courses to meet the approval of the instructor. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Gerberich. 

81. PHILOSOPHY OF EDUCATION. 

A study of the physical, biological, psychological, and social bases of education 
with an interpretation of the principles that underlie and affect the curriculum, 
methods, educational aims, types of school organization, modern educational prob- 
lems and theories, moral and vocational education, and the school as a social 
agency. Three hours, either semester. For Seniors. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Cook. 

89. HISTORY OF EDUCATION. 

This course is designed to give an historical background for the study and 
interpretation of present educational problems. Educational development of 
Western Europe and interpretation in the light of social and political conditions. 
Attention will be given to a study of the life and theories of the educational 
leaders of different periods. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, approval of 
the instructor. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Clutts. 



* Spanish majors who have had no courses in French should take Education 77. 
Spanish majors with a minor in French should take Education 77 together with one 
hour of Education 47, two semester hours being given to the study of methods and 
one hour each to the study of French and Spanish. Credit for the work in both courses, 
four semester hours. 



72 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

COMMERCIAL EDUCATION COURSES 

Professor Kyker. 

59. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN THE VOCATIONAL BUSINESS 
SUBJECTS. 
A study of the subject matter and methods of teaching typewriting, shorthand, 
bookkeeping, and other commercial subjects taught primarily from the vocational 
viewpoint. Occupational surveys and follow-up studies will be considered as a 
basis for determining the need for vocational business curricula, and job analysis 
as a method for determining the curriculum content. 

(a) Typewriting: Methods of learning keyboard, development of speed, cor- 
relation of shorthand with typewriting, equipment, diagnostic charts, remedial 
teaching, modern tests, grading, and standards. 

(b) Shorthand: Direct methods of teaching shorthand, supplementary aids, 
testing, provisions for individual differences, teaching transcription, job analyses 
of secretarial duties, the developing of traits, and the correlation of shorthand 
with typewriting and secretarial practice. 

(c) Bookkeeping: The need for vocational bookkeepers, the social values of 
bookkeeping, the journal, ledger, equation, and balance sheet approaches in 
bookkeeping, the place of the bookkeeping machine, the use of practice sets and 
business papers, tests and measurements. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, 
Secretarial Science 21 and 22, Economics 33 and 34 or their equivalent. Open to 
Juniors and Seniors in the Commercial Teacher Training Course. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

*65. PRINCIPLES OF COMMERCIAL EDUCATION. 

A study of the agencies and institutions for business education, their scope and 
functions. A critical study of the aims and objectives of commercial education, and 
the various commercial curricula will be evaluated in relation to modern educa- 
tional philosophy, the trends in commercial education, and the findings of com- 
mercial education research. Tests, measurements, and standards in commerical 
subjects, trait development, job analysis, occupational surveys and follow-up 
studies in commercial curriculum building and the need for commercial education 
research will receive careful attention. Three hours, first semester. Open to Juniors 
and Seniors in the commercial teacher-training course. Credit, three semester hours. 

*79. MATERIALS AND METHODS IN THE SOCIAL BUSINESS SUBJECTS. 
A study of the appropriate subject matter and the most effective methods of 
teaching such social business subjects as elementary economics, business law, 
business organization, business correspondence, elementary marketing, general busi- 
ness science, and other business subjects that have for their objective an under- 
standing of organized business, business relations, and the various business prob- 
lems met by the individual in his personal, social, and citizenship activities. The 
place and the need for consumer and economic education in the high school, and 
the construction of a social-business curriculum will receive special attention. 
Three hours, first semester. Open to Juniors and Seniors preparing for commercial 
or social science teaching. Credit, three semester hours. 



Commercial Education 65 and 79 alternate. Both are not given the same year. 



DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 73 

DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 

Professors Smith, Winfield, Hall, Taylor, Hurley, Dunn; Asso- 
ciate Professors Gould, Rowley, Wilson, Tillett; Assistant 
Professors Painter, Summerell; Instructor Clegg. 

REQUIRED COURSES 

I AND 2. RHETORIC AND COMPOSITION. 

Reading and analysis of prose with emphasis on composition. Frequent themes. 
Reports on assigned readings and personal conferences. Three hours, for the year. 
For Freshmen. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Hurley and Staff. 

II AND 12. LITERATURE AND COMPOSITION. 

A survey course of English literature down to the beginning of the twentieth 
century. Outlines, written themes, and oral reports. Personal conferences. Three 
hours, for the year. For Sophomores. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Hall and 
Staff. 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

Advisory Committee: Miss Winfield, Mr. Hurley, Miss Summerell, Miss Tillett. 

Subject to the approval of the Head of the Department, any of the following 
courses may be elected by Juniors and Seniors. They should be so elected, however, 
as to come under some general study scheme of literary periods, forms, and 
movements. It is important also that due consideration be given to a proper 
correlation of English with other subjects, notably, Latin, the Romance Languages, 
German, History, and, for those who expect to teach, Education. Students who 
in the judgment of the Advisory Committee have a creditable record in the 
subject may elect English as their major study. Such students will be expected 
to take not less than twenty-four nor more than thirty-six semester hours of elec- 
tive English, one course of which should be in prose. At least ten of the required 
semester hours must be taken from the following: 

English 36: Chaucer; English 39, 40: Shakespeare; English 41: Milton; 
English 59, 60: Eighteenth Century Prose; English 43, 44: Romanticism; English 
45, 46: Nineteenth Century Poets; English 47, 48: The English Novel; English 49: 
Spenser; English 50: Nineteenth Century Prose — The Essay; English 51, 52: 
American Literature; English 95, 96: Anglo-Saxon, Middle English. 

15. CORRECTIVE ENGLISH. 

A course the basis of which is grammar, planned for those students who would 
understand more fully the fundamentals of speech and written composition. Ball's 
Constructive English is the text. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester 
hours. Prerequisite, English 1 and 2. Mr. Dunn. 

17. THE SPEAKING VOICE. 

The fundamentals of speech ; mechanism of the voice ; stage diction and accent ; 
enunciation and pronunciation; tone, color, and pitch; with exercises designed to 
overcome the defects of the individual voice. Two hours, first semester. For 
Sophomores. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Taylor. 

18. PUBLIC SPEAKING. 

The principles and practice of parliamentary law and conduct of meetings, 
followed by training in the delivery of the selected and the original speech. Two 
hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 



74 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

21. ADVANCED COMPOSITION. 

This course supplements the required course in composition. It is arranged 
especially for students who intend to make English their major subject. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Prerequisite, English 1 and 2. 
Miss Tillett. 

22. ADVANCED COMPOSITION. 

A continuation of English 21, with special emphasis upon description and 
narration. Students who have not had English 21 should consult the instructor 
before registering for this course. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Tillett. 

23. THE WRITING OF NEWS. 

An elementary course in journalism, with special emphasis on the gathering 
and writing of news. Students will study practical newspaper making in the plants 
of the local papers. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Open 
to Sophomores and advanced students. Mr. Dunn. 

24. THE EDITING OF NEWS. 

This course is intended to supplement English 23, and will be concerned for 
the most part with newspaper desk work, including editing, headline writing, and 
make-up. Newspaper policies and methods will be considered, with a study of 
present day tendencies. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Open to Sophomores and advanced students. Mr. Dunn. 

25. CREATIVE WRITING. 

Advanced composition, including practice in the short story, the essay, and 
other literary forms. Lectures, readings from modern and contemporary literature 
in each of the forms studied. Students desiring to take this course should consult 
the instructor before registering. A limited number of students will be admitted to 
this course. Two hours, for the first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Open 
to advanced students. Mr. Dunn. 

26. CREATIVE WRITING. 

A continuation of English 25. Students desiring to take this course should 
consult the instructor before registering. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two 
semester hours. 

27 AND 28. PLAY PRODUCTION. 

A study of the cultural and educative possibilities of amateur dramatics. 
Especially recommended to prospective teachers and social workers who will be 
called upon to coach amateur theatricals in their schools and communities. 
Theory and laboratory work in directing, acting, scene- designing, costuming, 
lighting, make-up, and stage-setting. Plays will be studied and presented in class. 
Two recitations and three laboratory hours for the year. Junior and Senior elective. 
Open to Sophomores approved by the instructor and the Head of the English 
Department. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00 per semester. Mr. 
Taylor. 

29 AND 30. PLAY WRITING AND ADVANCED PRODUCTION. 

Seminar in the theory and practice of dramatic technique. A student not 
primarily interested in the actual writing of plays may take this course and 
fulfill its requirements in part by working out problems of production, although 
a certain amount of dramatic composition will be required of everyone. The 
number of students admitted to the course must be limited to twelve. Three hours, 
for the year. Prerequisite, English 27 and 28, and the approval of the instructor. 
Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Taylor. 



DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 75 

36. CHAUCER. 

A study of the major and certain of the minor poems of Chaucer, with literary 
rather than linguistic emphasis. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Open to Juniors and Seniors. Miss Winfield. 

39. SHAKESPEARE. 

The plays will be taken in approximate chronological order, the first semester 
being devoted, for the most part, to the chronicle plays and comedies. Two hours, 
first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Winfield. 

40. SHAKESPEARE. 

A continuation of Course 39; the tragedies and romances. Two hours, second 
semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Winfield. 

41. MILTON. 

A study of the poetry of Milton culminating in Paradise Lost, with outside 
assignments in his prose and in other literature of the Puritan period. Special 
attention is given to the chief ideas in the poems, and to the development of 
Milton's personal powers against the social, political, and religious background 
of the seventeenth century. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Rowley. 

43. ROMANTICISM IN ENGLISH POETRY, 1780-1805. 

The new interest in external nature, the influence of democracy, and the 
subjective attitude toward life and literature will be studied, with attention to 
such writers as Cowper, Burns, Blake, and more especially, Wordsworth and 
Coleridge. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Smith. 

44. THE LATER ROMANTICISTS, 1805-1825. 

A continuation of Course 43. The second semester will be devoted to the study 
of Scott, Byron, Shelley, and Keats. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Smith. 

45. BRITISH POETS OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. 

A study of the poetry of Tennyson and Arnold, with outside assignments on 
Clough, Morris, Swinburne, and Rossetti. Emphasis is given to the oral interpre- 
tation of poetry and especially to its vitality as embodying the higher ideals of 
modern thought and conduct. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester 
hours. Prerequisite, nine semester hours of English Literature. Mr. Smith. 

46. BRITISH POETS OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. 

The poetry of Robert Browning. An interpretative study of Browning's great 
message on faith, love, art, and the meaning of life, as given us in his Lyrics, 
Romances, Men and Women, Dramatis Personae, and a selected number of trage- 
dies. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Prerequisite, nine 
semester hours of English Literature. Mr. Smith. 

47. THE NOVEL. 

An historical and critical survey of the English novel from Richardson to the 
twentieth century. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Hurley. 

48. THE CONTEMPORARY NOVEL. 

This course is intended to introduce to the student the notable novelists of 
the twentieth century, and to help her to evaluate the newer books in terms of 
modern life as well as of literary art. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Hurley. 



76 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

49. SPENSER AND THE ENGLISH RENAISSANCE. 

The course will include all the important Elizabethans except Shakespeare, and 
will emphasize certain of the critical and social ideals of the English Renaissance. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Gould. 

50. NINETEENTH CENTURY PROSE: THE ESSAY. 

A study of the great prose writers of the nineteenth century and of their 
influence upon contemporary life and thought. In particular, Lamb, De Quincey, 
Macaulay, Carlyle, Newman, Ruskin, Arnold, and Stevenson will be studied. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Gould. 

51. AMERICAN LITERATURE. 

A survey of the early periods of American life and literature, with especial 
study of the beginnings of romanticism, and with emphasis upon the expansion 
of our literature in Irving, Cooper, Bryant, Poe, and Hawthorne. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Hall. 

52. AMERICAN LITERATURE. 

A critical study of Emerson, Longfellow, Whittier, Holmes, Lowell, Whitman, 
Lanier, and writers of the West. The emphasis, as in English 51, will be upon 
the expression of the National character, and upon the originality of the contribu- 
tion made by these writers. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Hall. 

53. AMERICAN FICTION. 

The beginnings of American fiction in the eighteenth century and its develop- 
ment through the nineteenth will be studied in relation to the growth of fiction 
writing as an art and the reflection of changing phases of American life. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Hurley. 

54. AMERICAN LITERATURE SINCE 1880. 

A study of American literature of the last fifty years as an expression of the 
social and intellectual conditions of the American people. Special attention is given 
to the literature of New England, the West, and the South following the Recon- 
struction Period, and to the general tendencies of American literature since 1890. 
Reports on assigned topics are required. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Hurley. 

57. CONTEMPORARY POETRY. 

A study of contemporary poets whose writings reflect the changing social, 
political, and ethical conventions of our present civilization. Such representative 
English and American poets as Gibson, Brooke, Yeats, Noyes, Masefield, Amy 
Lowell, Robinson, Frost, Masters, and Lindsay will be studied. Two hours, first 
semester. Credit, two semester hours. Prerequisite, Junior standing and honors in 
six semester hours of English Literature. Mr. Smith. 

58. CONTEMPORARY POETRY. 

A continuation of Course 57. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester 
hours. Prerequisite, Junior standing and honors in six semester hours of English 
Literature. Mr. Smith. 

59. PROSE STUDIES IN THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY. 

This course entails an intensive study of Defoe and the rise of periodical 
literature; satires of Addison, Steele, and Swift; and the conflicting philosophies 
of Shaftesbury and Mandeville. In the field of drama the transition between 
Restoration ideals and those of the emerging middle class will be considered 



DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 77 

in the works of Farquhar, Congreve, Steele, and Lillo. Two hours, first semester. 
Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Painter. 

60. PROSE STUDIES IN THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY. 

A study of English life and thought as manifested in the various literary 
impulses of the latter half of the century. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two 
semester hours. Mr. Painter. 

62. THE CONTEMPORARY ESSAY. 

The modern essay, considered as a medium of contemporary expression. Essays 
by present-day American and English writers will be studied. Two hours, second 
semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Dunn. 

66. LITERATURE FOR THE GRAMMAR GRADES. 

The aim of the course is to introduce to the prospective teacher the abundant 
material of literary value in folk-lore and in medieval and modern prose and 
verse, and to help her judge its social and ethical value to the child. Required of 
applicants for grammar-grade certificates. Two hours, second semester. Credit, 
two semester hours. Miss Gould. 

71. THE LITERARY STUDY OF THE BIBLE. 

A reverently critical study of the Bible as a part of the world's great literature. 
The purpose sought in the course may be said to be a fuller comprehension of 
the truth of the Bible through a more intelligent appreciation of its excellences 
of form and structure. Representative masterpieces will be considered — among 
them essays, orations, stories, and poems. 

Moulton's Modern Reader's Bible is the text. Two hours, first semester. Credit, 
two semester hours. Prerequisite, six semester hours of English Literature. Mr. 
Smith. 

72. THE LITERARY STUDY OF THE BIBLE. 

A continuation of Course 71. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester 
hours. Prerequisite, English 71 and six additional hours of English Literature. 
Mr. Smith. 

73. POETRY OF KIPLING AND MASEFIELD. 

An examination of the sources of popular appeal in Kipling and Masefield, 
and, more particularly, of the deeper note of earnestness pervading their best 
work. One hour, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. Mr. Hurley. 

74. MINOR POETS OF THE VICTORIAN AGE. 

The poems of Mrs. Browning and of the Pre-Raphaelite group will be studied. 
One hour, second semester. Credit, one semester hour. Mr. Hurley. 

76. THE PROSE AND POETRY OF MATTHEW ARNOLD. 

A study of the poetry of Arnold and of his literary essays. One hour, second 
semester. Credit, one semester hour. Prerequisite, nine semester hours of English 
Literature. Mr. Smith. 

79. STUDIES IN THE NOVEL. 

The course requires a critical reading of the major works of some one or two 
recognized masters among the older English novelists. In 1932-1933 the works of 
Jane Austen were studied. One hour, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. 
Junior and Senior elective. Open to Sophomores approved by the instructor and 
the Head of the English Department. Mr. Hurley. 



78 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

80. STUDIES IN THE NOVEL. 

A continuation of English 79 with emphasis on the Contemporary Novel. In 
1932-1933 Arnold Bennett and John Galsworthy — a realist and a romanticist — 
were studied. One hour, second semester. Credit, one semester hour. Mr. Hurley. 

81. CHIEF EUROPEAN DRAMATISTS. 

This course will deal with dramatic origins and tendencies in the drama of 
Europe from the Greeks to Ibsen. Representative plays will be studied, including 
plays from Sophocles, Euripides, Plautus, Terence, Calderon, Corneille, Racine, 
Hugo, Goethe, Schiller, Dumas, and others. The English drama will not be 
included in this course. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Taylor. 

82. STUDIES IN MODERN DRAMA. 

Such representative writers as Ibsen, Hauptmann, Sudermann, Brieux, Hervieu, 
Rostand, Maeterlinck, Shaw, Barrie, Synge, Echegaray, Drinkwater, Moody, and 
O'Neill will be studied. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Taylor. 

83. FAMILIAR LETTERS. 

A brief historical study of the familiar letter, followed by a closer study of 
letters both English and American since the early eighteenth century. Limited 
practice in writing. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss; 
Summerell. 

84. THE SHORT STORY. 

A study of the history and development of the Short Story with analysis 
and discussion of the best classic and contemporary stories, both European and 
American. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Rowley. 

85. REPRESENTATIVE AMERICAN PLAYS. 

The course will be a brief history of the American theatre. Due attention 
will be paid to the influence of actors, actresses, and producers on the development 
of the drama, together with a consideration of the plays of representative play- 
wrights. Three hours for the first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Taylor. 

89. PHILOSOPHY AND LITERATURE. 

The Ancient and Medieval philosophers are studied. Their influence on English 
and American literature is traced both as to periods and specific authors. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Wilson. 

90. PHILOSOPHY AND LITERATURE. 

A continuation of Course 89. Modern philosophers and philosophical tendencies 
in relation to English and American literature. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Wilson. 

91. EUGENE O'NEILL AND THE EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE. 

A study of recent experimentalists in drama with chief emphasis on O'Neill 
as the American exponent. One hour, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. 
Mr. Taylor. 

92. PLAYS OF GEORGE BERNARD SHAW. 

A study of Shaw's contribution to the theatre and of his significance in the 
literary world of the last four decades. One hour, second semester. Credit, one 
semester hour. Mr. Taylor. 



DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN 79 

93. BIOGRAPHY. 

An historical and critical study of European and American biography from 
the time of Plutarch to the twentieth century. Two hours, first semester. Credit, 
two semester hours. Miss Tillett. 

94. THE NEW BIOGRAPHY. 

A study of recent interpretation of the form and critical estimation of the 
main contributions to it within the past three decades. Two hours, second semester. 
Credit, two semester hours. Miss Tillett. 

95. ANGLO-SAXON. 

An introductory course. Grammar, and readings in prose and poetry. In both 
this course and Course 96 a comparative study between Anglo-Saxon and modern 
English will be made with the view of securing a more comprehensive under- 
standing of modern word usage and problems in modern grammar. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Wilson. 

96. MIDDLE ENGLISH. 

Grammar and readings in Middle English prose and poetry; a study of Middle 
English literature. See Course 95. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Wilson. 

97. COMPARATIVE LITERATURE: GREEK LITERATURE IN TRANS- 

LATION. 

The most important Greek writings — epics, dramas, lyrics, literary criticisms, 
and philosophical works — that have vitally influenced subsequent art, literature, 
and other modes of thought. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Wilson. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

98. COMPARATIVE LITERATURE: LATIN LITERATURE IN TRANS- 
LATION. 

This course is similar to the one above. It, like the course in Greek literature, 
seeks to acquaint the student with some of the wealth of classical culture and 
tradition so necessary to a proper appreciation of many works of English and 
American authors. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Wilson. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 



FRENCH 

See Department of Romance Languages 



DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN 

Professor Schoch; Assistant Professor Kelley. 

Students who do not offer any German for entrance will take Courses 1 and 2. 
Students offering two or three units of German will take Courses 3 and 4, or 11 
and 12, according to ability. 

Not all courses 21-32 will be given in any one year; a selection will be made 



80 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

meeting as far as possible the needs and desires of the students choosing the 
courses. The times for recitation will then be arranged. 

As far as practicable, German is the language of the classroom. 

I AND 2. ELEMENTARY COURSES. 

Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Schoch, Mr. Kelley. 

3 AND 4. INTERMEDIATE COURSE. 

Novellen, short stories, and plays by modern authors. Three hours, for the 
year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Schoch. 

5 AND 6. INTRODUCTION TO LITERATURE. 

Representative works in prose and verse. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six 
semester hours. Miss Schoch, Mr. Kelley. 

9 AND 10. SCIENTIFIC GERMAN. 

Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. May be taken by Science 
Students instead of German 3 and 4. Miss Schoch, Mr. Kelley. 

II AND 12. CONVERSATION AND COMPOSITION. 

Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Prerequisite, German 
1 and 2. This course may be taken collaterally with German 3 and 4, as a Sopho- 
more elective. Miss Schoch. 

21 AND 22. GOETHE'S LIFE AND SELECTED WORKS. 

A reading of Goethe's Faust in the second semester. Three hours, for the year. 
Credit, six semester hours. Miss Schoch. 

25. GERMAN FICTION OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. 

Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

26. THE GERMAN DRAMA OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. 

Brief lectures on the lives and works of the following authors: Kleist, Grill- 
parzer, Hebbel, Ludwig, Anzengruber, Hauptmann, and Sudermann. Three hours, 
second semester. Prerequisite, Course 5 and 6, or 21 and 22. Credit, three semester 
hours. 

29 AND 30. GERMAN CLASSICS IN ENGLISH FROM MEDIEVAL TIMES 
THROUGH GOETHE'S FAUST. 
Open to Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. A general culture course designed 
to acquaint the student with such masterpieces as the Nibelungenlied, Parzival, 
selected Minnesongs, Volksong, and Goethe's Faust. Discussions on Rationalism, 
Storm and Stress, Classicism and Romanticism with studies of representative 
works of each movement. One hour, for the year. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Schoch. 

31 AND 32. LESSING AND SCHILLER. 

Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 81 

DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 

Professor Gove; Associate Professor Collings; Medical Section: Dr. 
Gove, Dr. Collings, Miss McLean, Miss Staton, Miss Hen- 
ninger; Hygiene Section: Associate Professor Carlsson; 
Assistant Professor Harris; Instructor Shamburger; Physical 
Education Section: Professor Coleman; Instructors Tisdale, 
Fitzwater, Vanderhoef, White, Davis, Martus, Hankins, 
Taylor. 

The Medical Section has supervision of the health of the individual students 
and of the College as a whole; conducts health examinations; provides office and 
dispensary attention as well as medical care for sick students. 

The Department of Health, in addition to required courses in Hygiene and 
Physical Education, offers technical training which leads to the degree of Bachelor 
of Science in Physical Education. 

I. HYGIENE 

1 AND 2. HYGIENE. 

A practical course designed to place before each student the ideal of a well- 
balanced program for daily living and to emphasize her obligation to serve society 
by the promotion of individual, family, and public health. Two hours, for the year. 
Required of all Freshmen except those in the Home Economics course. Credit, 
four semester hours. Miss Carlsson, Miss Harris, Miss Shamburger. 

3. HYGIENE: COURSE FOR COMMERCIAL STUDENTS. 

A practical short course in personal and community hygiene. Required of all 
one-year Commercial Students. Two hours, first semester. Miss Harris, Miss 
Shamburger. 

31. HOME AND COMMUNITY HYGIENE. 

This course covers problems of general welfare and hygiene of the home and 
community. Two hours, first semester. Elective for Juniors and Seniors and other 
students by special permission. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Carlsson. 

32. SCHOOL HYGIENE. 

A course for those who expect to teach, dealing with basic information in 
health education. Students will participate in health teaching. Two hours, second 
semester. Elective for Juniors and Seniors and other students by special permission. 
Credit, two semester hours. Miss Carlsson. 

67. HEALTH EDUCATION. 

Methods and material for health teaching and class observations in elementary 
and secondary schools. Two hours, first semester. Required of Seniors in the 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education Course. Elective for other Seniors. 
Prerequisite, Hygiene 1 and 2, and Education, one course. Credit, two semester 
hours. Miss Carlsson. 

II. PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

A. General Courses 

In addition to the 60 year-hour of academic work required for a degree, each 
student must pass three years' work in Physical Education. 



82 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

I AND 2. GYMNASTICS AND OUTDOOR SPORTS. 

In the fall, hockey and soccer line practice and passes; in the winter, gym- 
nastics, simple games and folk dances, with marching; in the spring, baseball, 
tennis, track, or swimming. Two hours, for the year. Required of all Freshmen. 
Miss Fitzwater, Miss White, Miss Hankins, Mr. Taylor. 

3 AND 4. REMEDIAL AND CORRECTIVE EXERCISES. 

Two hours, for the year. Substituted for regular class work on advice of the 
College Physician and the Physical Director. Miss Tisdale. 

5 AND 6. MODIFIED GYMNASTICS. 

Light work in gymnastics, games, and minor sports. Designed for students 
whose strength and endurance render regular work questionable, and for those 
who need special attention given to posture training. Two hours, for the year. 
Miss Fitzwater, Mrs. Vanderhoef. 

7 AND 8. GYMNASTICS AND GROUP GAMES. 

Two hours, for the year. Required of all Commercial Students. Miss White, 
Miss Hankins. 

II AND 12. GYMNASTICS AND OUTDOOR SPORTS. 

In the fall, a student may choose between field hockey, swimming, soccer, 
basket-ball, tennis ; in the winter, all sections are given gymnastics and group 
games; in the spring, folk dancing, baseball, tennis, or track. Two hours, for the 
year. Required of all Sophomores. Miss Fitzwater, Miss White, Mr. Taylor. 

All Juniors are required to take two hours' work per week in Physical Educa- 
tion. They may choose this work from the following courses: 

23. RHYTHMICS. 

Interpretive dancing, based on natural and spontaneous interpretation of 
musical rhythm. Two hours, each semester. Mrs. Vanderhoef. 

24. ADVANCED RHYTHMICS. 

Two hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Course 23. Mrs. Vanderhoef. 

25. CLOGGING. 

Clogs and reels, presented as types of national dances. Two hours, each 
semester. Mrs. Vanderhoef. 

26. TAP DANCING. 

Prerequisite, Course 25. Two hours, second semester. Miss White. 

27. FOLK DANCING. 

Two hours, first semester. Prerequisite, one semester of folk dancing or 
rhythmics. Miss Fitzwater, Miss White, Mrs. Vanderhoef. 

28. ENGLISH FOLK DANCING. 

Two hours, second semester. Prerequisite, one semester of folk dancing or 
rhythmics. Miss White. 

29. SWIMMING. 

Two hours, each semester. For beginners only. Miss White. 

30. SWIMMING. 

Two hours, second semester. Prerequisite, one semester of swimming. Miss 
White. 






DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 



83 



31. DRAMATIC GAMES AND DANCES. 

Games and dances of American and European children; methods and material 
suitable for use in the first six grades. Two hours, each semester. Miss Coleman. 

B. Teacher-Training Courses for Major Students 

The technical courses in Physical Education are based on the study of Educa- 
tion and of Biology. Courses in Language, History, and other academic subjects 
are required in order to secure the cultural background essential to women who 
hope to hold positions in this field of education. 

For entrance requirements for the Bachelor of Science Course in Physical 
Education, see page 33. 

No student will be permitted to enter upon or to continue the work of the 
course, when in the judgment of the College Physician, her physical condition 
renders it inadvisable. 

Students entering with advance credits from other colleges are asked to arrange 
a conference with the Director of Physical Education before registering for the 
Major Course in Physical Education. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 

.... The degree of Bachelor of Science will be granted upon successful completion 
of the following courses: 

SEM. 
SOPHOMORE HRS. 

English 11-12 6 

Chemistry 1-2 6 

Foreign Language (second year) 6 

Psychology 21-22 6 

Physical Education 41 J 6 

Home Economics 28 
Physical Education ... 



SEM. 
FRESHMAN HRS. 

English 1-2 6 

Orientation 1-2 2 

Biology 1-2 6 

Foreign Language 6 

History 1-2 6 

Hygiene 1-2 4 

Physical Education 



30 



30 



SEM. 
JUNIOR HRS. 

Biology 71 3 

Physical Education 75-76 6 

Education 13-69 6 

Physical Education 51-52 4 

Physical Education 59-60 2 

Physical Education Practice 

♦Elective 9 



30 



SEM. 
SENIOR HRS. 

Biology 73-74 6 

Sociology 21-26 6 

Physical Education 61-62 4 

Physical Education 63-64 4 

Physical Education 65-66 4 

Health Education 67 [ 4 

Physical Education 68 ) 

Physical Education 69-70 2 

Physical Education Practice 



30 



*Six semester hours must be chosen from one of the studies offered in Division I 
or II. 



84 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



In addition to the hours of academic credit, Physical Education major students 
are required to complete the following hours in Physical Education: 

SEMESTER 
FRESHMAN HOURS 

First Semester J PE " 13 > Hock ^ * hr ' I 1 

}P.E. 15, Soccer, y 2 hr. ) 

Second Semester PJS - 14 > Baseba11 ' * hr " I 1 

/P.E. 16, Track, j4 hr. ) 

SOPHOMORE 

First Semester J P ' K 17 ' Swimming, % hr. ) ± 

{P.E. 19, Rhythms, y 2 hr. ) 

(P.E. 18, Gymnastics, */ 2 hr. ) 

Second Semester <P.E. 20, Basketball, y 2 hr. V 2 

(.P.E. 22, First Aid, 1 hr. j 

JUNIOR 

First Semester P.E. 53, Athletic Coaching 1 

P.E. 55, Dramatic Games 1 

P.E. 57, Clogging 1 

Second Semester P.E. 54, Archery 1 

P.E. 56, Tennis ) , 

P.E. 58, Folk and National Dances \ 

SENIOR 

First Semester P.E. 71, Swimming Coaching 1 

P.E. 73, Tap Dancing 1 

P.E. 77, Danish Gymnastics 1 

Second Semester P.E. 72, Rhythmics 1 

P.E. 74, Festival Org 1 

Semester Hours 16 



TECHNICAL COURSES 

41. PLAYGROUND ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT. 

The construction and equipment of school and community playgrounds; ele- 
mentary first aid; scout organization and leadership; playground games. Three 
hours, first semester. Required of Sophomores in Bachelor of Science in Physical 
Education Course. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Coleman, Dr. Collings. 

51. THE TEACHING OF GYMNASTICS. 

Technique and terminology of gymnastic teaching; lectures and practice. 
Two hours, first semester. Required of Juniors in the Bachelor of Science in 
Physical Education Course. Credit, two semester hours. Miss White. 

52. METHODS AND CURRICULUM BUILDING. 

General methods and their application to Physical Education; surveys of state 
and city programs; standard tests for motor ability and physical efficiency. Two 
hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Martus. 

59 AND 60. LABORATORY (PRACTICE) IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION. 

Practice in swimming, dancing, and field sports. Required of Juniors in Bachelor 
of Science in Physical Education Course. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Fitz- 
water, Mrs. Vanderhoef. 



DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 85 

61 AND 62. PRACTICE TEACHING. 

Supervised practice in teaching gymnastics, games, dancing, and swimming. 
Two hours, for the year. Required of Seniors in the Bachelor of Science in 
Physical Education Course. Credit, four semester hours. Miss Martus. 

63 AND 64. ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT. 

The first semester is given to a study of the history and literature of Physical 
Education. In the second semester the class studies plans and equipment for 
modern gymnasia and athletic fields, and organizes courses in Physical Education 
for high schools and colleges. The methods of supervision in the elementary schools 
are included. The group also takes up the co-ordination of departments of health 
and of recreation with Physical Education. Two hours, for the year. Required of 
Seniors in Bachelor of Science in Physical Education Course. Credit, four semester 
hours. Miss Coleman. 

65 AND 66. REMEDIAL AND CORRECTIVE GYMNASTICS. 

Lectures and clinical practice in Physiotherapy with special reference to cor- 
rection of spine and foot deformities. Two hours, for the year. Required of Seniors 
in the Bachelor of Science in Physical Education Course. Credit, four semester 
hours. Miss Tisdale. 

67. HEALTH EDUCATION. 

Methods and material suitable for health teaching in elementary and secondary 
schools. Two hours, first semester. Required of Seniors in Bachelor of Science in 
Physical Education Course. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Carlsson. 

68. EXAMINATION AND MEASUREMENT. 

Lectures and practice in examinations, measurements, and efficiency tests of 
children and adults. Two hours, second semester. Required of Seniors in Bachelor 
of Science in Physical Education Course. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Tisdale. 

69 AND 70. LABORATORY (PRACTICE) IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION. 

Advanced practice in the technique of swimming, dancing, gymnastics, and 
field sports. One hour, for the year. Required of Seniors in the Bachelor of Science 
in Physical Education Course. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Fitzwater, Miss 
White, Mrs. Vanderhoef, Miss Davis. 

75 AND 76. KINESIOLOGY. 

This course deals with the human bones, joints, and muscles concerned with 
physical exercises; the mechanical conditions under which these work; the manner 
in which they enter into the co-ordinate movements of life and of gymnastics 
and sports. Especial emphasis is laid on the application of these principles to the 
solution of problems of posture and deformities. Three recitation hours, for the 
year. Required of Juniors in the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science 
in Physical Education. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Coleman. 

GYMNASIUM OUTFIT 

Every student in the regular college courses must provide herself with a regu- 
lation gymnasium outfit as follows: 

Two washable suits ($2.25 each) $4.50 

One official jersey 1.00 

Regulation shoes for gymnastics 2.50 

Two pairs ribbed hose (at $.50) 1.00 

$9.00 



86 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Students in the Commercial Courses are not required to purchase jersey. 

This equipment must be secured after coming to college from dealers who 
handle the uniform adopted and required by the Physical Education Department. 

No swimming suit except the regulation tank suit may be worn in the 
swimming pool. This suit must be secured through the Department of Physical 
Education, and is laundered by the College after each swimming period. The 
cost of this suit is about $1.75. Students using the pool must also have rubber 
bathing shoes (cost, $.50). 



DEPARTMENT OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 

HISTORY 

Professors Kendrick, Johns, Arnett, Jackson; Associate Professor 
Gullander; Assistant Professors Largent, Draper; Instructor 
Shaw. 

1 AND 2. MODERN EUROPE. 

A survey of the political, economic, social, and cultural history of Europe since 
the fifteenth century. Three hours, for the year. For Freshmen. Credit, six semester 
hours. Mr. Arnett, Mr. Johns, Miss Gullander, Miss Draper, Miss Largent, Mr. 
Shaw. 

11. HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES, 1783-1865. 

A general survey of the political, social, and economic history of the United 
States. Emphasis will be placed upon the social and economic phases. Three hours, 
first semester. For Sophomores. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kendrick, Mr. 
Johns, Miss Largent, Miss Draper. 

12. HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES SINCE 1865. 

A general survey of the political, social, and economic history of the period, 
with emphasis upon the social and economic phases. Three hours, second semester. 
For Sophomores. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kendrick, Mr. Johns, Miss 
Largent, Miss Draper. 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

The electives in the Department of History and Political Science are divided 
into three groups: (1) Courses offered every year; (2) Courses offered in 1933-1934 
and in alternate years thereafter; (3) Courses offered in 1934-1935 and in alternate 
years thereafter. 

Group I. Courses Offered Every Year 

14. ECONOMIC HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES. 

The purpose of the course is to give the student a background for under- 
standing the important factors in present-day American economic life. It is designed 
primarily for Sophomores who are taking their degree in Secretarial Adminis- 
tration, but it is open as an elective to Juniors and Seniors who have had as 
much as one semester in Economics. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, 
one semester of Economics. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kendrick. 

33. REPRESENTATIVE AMERICANS. 

A study of the representative men and women in various phases of American 
life — politics, law, religion, science, industry, art, literature, and other fields. 
Two hours, first semester. Prerequisite, one year of History. Credit, two semester 
hours. Mr. Jackson. 



DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCES 87 

71. ANCIENT CIVILIZATION. 

The successive civilizations that developed in the valley of the Nile, Mesopo- 
tamia, the Hellenic Peninsula, and Rome will be viewed primarily from the 
social angle. Particular emphasis will be laid on the culture and economics of 
the successive groups. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Shaw. 

12. MEDIEVAL CIVILIZATION. 

The period from the third through the thirteenth centuries will be treated 
with a view to discovering the economic and cultural elements of imperial Roman, 
Byzantine, and Medieval life for their own intrinsic value and also as founda- 
tions of Modern European civilization. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Shaw. 

83 AND 84. CURRENT HISTORY. 

A study of current affairs, particularly those of an economic and social char- 
acter. Leading periodicals will be used as texts. This course may be taken 
profitably, but not necessarily, in connection with any other two-hour course in 
History. One hour, for the year. Prerequisite, one year of History. Credit, two 
semester hours. Mr. Arnett. 

Group II. Courses Offered in 1933-1934 and in Alternate 
Years Thereafter 

31. FOUNDATIONS OF MODERN THOUGHT AND CULTURE. 

This course offers a survey of man's thought and culture to the close of the 
eighteenth century. Its aim is to enter sympathetically into the spirit of the past 
and thereby lay the foundations for an intensive study of the thought and 
culture of our own times. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Junior or Senior 
standing. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kendrick. 

32. THOUGHT AND CULTURE IN THE NINETEENTH AND TWENTIETH 

CENTURIES. 

A first-hand study of the great thinkers of the last century and a half, together 
with an investigation of the culture which conditioned the formulation of their 
ideas. Every major and minor in History is advised to take either this course 
or History 28 during her Junior or Senior year in order to obtain some practice 
in historiography. Both History 31 and 32 will be accepted for credit in Sociology. 
Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Junior or Senior standing. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Kendrick. 

37. AMERICAN COLONIAL HISTORY. 

Special emphasis will be placed on the social, economic, and constitutional 
development of the English colonies down to the American Revolution. Three 
hours, first semester. Prerequisite, History 11-12, {except by permission). Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Johns. 

38. LATIN-AMERICAN HISTORY. 

This course will include a survey of the social, economic, and political develop- 
ment of the chief Latin- American republics. Special attention will be given to the 
international relations of these countries, particularly as related to the United 
States. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, one year of History. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Johns. 



88 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

49 AND SO. THE INDUSTRIAL AND SOCIAL HISTORY OF ENGLAND 

FROM THE MIDDLE AGES UNTIL THE TWENTIETH CENTURY. 

A study of the principal economic and social problems of England during the 

period indicated. Three semester hours throughout the year. Prerequisite, one 

year of History. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Gullander. 

51. THE FRENCH REVOLUTION. 

A survey of social, economic, political, and intellectual conditions in France 
and the rest of Europe under the Old Regime, followed by a study of the move- 
ment of the Revolution. Special emphasis will be placed upon the social and 
economic phases. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, History 1 and 2 {except 
by permission). Credit, three semester hours. Miss Largent. 

52. THE NAPOLEONIC ERA. 

Special emphasis will be placed upon the European and World aspects of 
the period and upon its influence in producing the guiding principles of nineteenth 
and twentieth century history. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, History 
1 and 2, or History 51 {except by permission) . Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Largent. 

81. HISTORY OF NORTH CAROLINA TO 1835. 

A general course covering social, economic, and political conditions and develop- 
ments in the Colony and the State to the Constitution of 1835. Two hours, 
first semester. Prerequisite, one year of History. Credit, two semester hours. 
Mr. Arnett. 

82. HISTORY OF NORTH CAROLINA SINCE 1835. 

A continuation of History 81, but may be taken independently. Two hours, 
second semester. Prerequisite, one year of History. Credit, two semester hours. 
Mr. Arnett. 

Group III. Courses Offered in 1934-1935 and in Alternate 
Years Thereafter 

35. THE SOUTH. 

A study of the part the South has had in the history of the Nation. Three 
hours, first semester. Prerequisite, one year of History. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Kendrick. 

28. CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN HISTORY, 1896-1934. 

In this course the student will be sent to such source materials as newspaper 
and magazine files, Congressional Records, reports of judicial decisions, memoirs, 
and similar documents for her information. Every major and minor in History is 
advised to take either this course or History 32 during her Junior or Senior year 
in order to obtain some practice in historiography. Three hours, second semester. 
Prerequisite, History 11 and 12. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kendrick. 

41. EUROPE IN THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. 

A study of the Industrial Revolution and the problems to which it gave rise; 
the growth of nationalism, liberalism, radicalism, and other important currents 
in the political, economic, social, and cultural life of nineteenth-century Europe. 
Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, History 1 and 2 {except by permission) . 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Arnett. 



DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCES 89 

42. EUROPE AND THE EUROPEANIZED WORLD IN THE LATE NINE- 
TEENTH AND THE TWENTIETH CENTURIES. 
Imperialism, the World War and its aftermath. A study of contemporary world 
problems in their recent historical setting. Three hours, second semester, Pre- 
requisite, History 41 {except by special permission) . Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Arnett. 

45. To be announced. 

46. RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION. 

This is a course in the background, causes, and progress of the cultural, intel- 
lectual, and religious movements in Europe from the fourteenth to the seventeenth 
centuries. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, History 1 and 2 {except by 
permission). Credit, three semester hours. Miss Draper. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Professor Elliott 

All courses in Political Science carry credit as History. 
Group I. Courses Offered Every Year 

21. INTRODUCTORY GOVERNMENT. 

This course will be a study of the Federal, State, and local governments of 
the United States. Origin, organization, and development will be emphasized. 
Special attention will be given to the Government in action — elections, law-making, 
and administration. Three hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elective. Pre- 
requisite, one year of History. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Elliott. 

22. INTRODUCTORY GOVERNMENT. 

A continuation of Course 21. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, one 
year of History. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Elliott. 

Group II. Courses Offered in 1933-1934 and in Alternate 
Years Thereafter. 
25. MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT. 

The study will include surveys of the different forms of city government, its 
functions, and its problems of administration. The possible reforms in municipal 
government will be discussed. Three hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elec- 
tive. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Elliott. 

24. WORLD POLITICS. 

In this course a survey of world politics since 1848 will be made. Important 
treaties, the partition of Africa, the Far Eastern problem, the position of the 
small and weak states, and the recent efforts to organize the nations of the world 
will be studied. Three hours, second semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Elliott. 

Group III. Courses Offered in 1934-1935 and in Alternate 
Years Thereafter 

27. AMERICAN POLITICAL THEORY. 

A survey of American political theories from colonial times to the present. 
Three hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Elliott. 



28. AMERICAN POLITICAL PARTIES. 

In this course a survey will be made of the development of political parties. 
Party organizations and activities will be studied. Nominations, campaign methods, 
and party reforms will be discussed. Three hours, second semester. Junior and 
Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Elliott. 

SOCIOLOGY 

Professor Johnson; Associate Professor Davis. 

11 AND 12. INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY. 

This course is planned as a Sophomore elective for those who intend to major 
in Sociology or to enter the field of social work. Three hours, for the year. 
For Sophomores. Credit, six semester hours. Prerequisite, approval of instructor. 
Mr. Johnson. 

21. PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY. 

The purpose of this course is to introduce the students to the science of society. 
This course will consider the origin, nature, and development of social organiza- 
tion as conditioned by physical, psychological, and cultural factors; the social 
institutions, such as property, the family, the church, and the state; and the 
inter-relation between human nature and culture. Modern social problems will 
be examined in relation to theories of social progress. Three hours, first semester. 
Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Johnson, Mrs. Davis. 

22. PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY. 

Continuation of 21. Three hours, second semester. Junior and Senior elective. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Johnson, Mrs. Davis. 

23. SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY. 

A study of individual and collective behavior in relation to the various social 
and cultural influences or stimuli. This course deals with group behavior condi- 
tioned by original human nature, the cultural environment, and differences in class 
interests. Three hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Johnson. 

(Not offered in 1933-1934.) 

24. RURAL SOCIAL PROBLEMS. 

The social problems which are peculiar to rural life, such as rural education, 
rural recreation, the rural home, the rural church, will be studied. Three hours, 
second semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Johnson. 

26. COMMUNITY ORGANIZATION. 

The approach to the study of the community is made by considering human 
nature and the development of personality. This is followed by a study of the 
processes involved in the economic, ecological, and cultural organization of the 
community. Three hours, second semester. Junior and Senior elective. Prerequisite, 
Sociology 11-12, or 21, or in the case of Seniors, the consent of the instructor. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Davis. 

27. INTER-RACIAL RELATIONS. 

After a brief account of the cultural and historical background of the Negro 
in Africa, this course will consider the problems of amalgamation, assimilation, 
population, racial mental equipment, and migration. With this introduction there 
will follow an analysis of the present political, social, cultural, and economic 



DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCES 91 

status of the Negro in the United States, and a consideration of such problems as 
education, health, sanitation, and desirable inter-racial relationships. Three hours, 
first semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Johnson. 

28. ANTHROPOLOGY. 

In this course will be discussed the earliest appearance of man, the pre- 
historic history of Europe, the types of mankind, universal human traits, culture, 
the diffusion of culture. The aims of this course are to give a perspective of the 
general history of mankind and an analysis of representative cultures of primitive 
and civilized societies for the purpose of recognizing the universal human traits 
reflected in property ownership, marriage, etc. Three hours, second semester. 
Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Johnson. 

29. SOCIAL PATHOLOGY. 

This course deals with various social maladjustments and is concerned with 
such processes as dependency, deficiency, degeneration, unrest, demoralization, dis- 
organization, and revolution. Three hours, first semester. Junior and senior elective. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Davis. 

33. THE FAMILY. 

A statistical introduction to the problems of the family is followed by a con- 
sideration of such materials as the natural and institutional family, the modern 
family, the home and the family, the family and the community, methods of 
studying the family, and the mechanism and processes of inter-action taking place 
in the family. Three hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mrs. Davis. 

36. CRIME AND DELINQUENCY. 

This course will consider theories of criminology and punishment. It will 
analyze case studies of delinquents; compare and criticise programs for the social 
treatment of the criminal. Three hours, second semester. Junior and Senior elective. 
Prerequisite, Sociology 21, or consent of instructor. Credit, three semester hours 
Mrs. Davis. 

38. SOCIOLOGICAL THEORY. 

A seminar in contemporary sociological theories. Two hours, second semester. 
For majors and minors in Sociology. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Johnson. 

ECONOMICS 

Professor Keister; Associate Professor Kyker; Mr. Teague. 

11. PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS. 

A study of the present-day economic system. Such topics as the following are 
considered: Specialization; the effects of machinery; large-scale production; func- 
tions of middlemen and markets; speculation; demand, supply, and prices; money, 
credit, and banking. Three hours, first semester. Open to Sophomores. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Keister. 

12. PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS. 

Business cycles and depressions; international trade, foreign exchange, and 
protective tariffs; monopolies and their regulation; the distribution of wealth in 
modern society; consumption; proposals to change the economic order. Three 
hours, second semester. Open to Sophomores. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Keister. 



92 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

23. TAXATION. 

The chief governmental expenditures and the main sources of revenue used by 
governments. Property taxes, income and inheritance taxes, license and franchise 
taxes, and various forms of sales taxes will be discussed. A comparison of the tax 
burden on different classes in society. Especial attention will be given to North 
Carolina's tax problems. Three hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elective. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Keister. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

24. LABOR PROBLEMS. 

A study of the basis for the conflict between workers and employers, and some 
of the more important results of this conflict of interest, such as labor organiza- 
tions, collective bargaining, labor legislation, and the agitation for change in the 
present capitalistic system. Certain special problems presented by the entrance of 
women into industry will be studied. Three hours, second semester. Junior and 
Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Keister. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

25. GENERAL ECONOMICS— BRIEFER COURSE. 

A survey of our economic organization, emphasizing specialization, markets, 
middlemen, money, banking, profits, and wages. Three hours, first semester. 
Required of Juniors in the School of Home Economics. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Keister. 

26. INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL GEOGRAPHY. 
Same as Biology 37. 

27. MONEY AND BANKING. 

How our different varieties of money and credit instruments are issued and 
secured; the functions performed by money in our society; how the funds neces- 
sary to carry on modern business are assembled and shifted to those who can use 
them most profitably; the services of trust companies, bond houses, stock 
exchanges, loan associations, mortgage companies, commercial banks, and the 
Federal Reserve System. Three hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elective. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Keister. 

28. THE MANAGEMENT OF PERSONAL FINANCES. 

Budgeting and keeping account of one's personal funds. Depositing and borrow- 
ing money; drawing and indorsing checks properly. Saving and investing. The 
chief investments, with the advantages and disadvantages of each; savings 
accounts at interest, shares in building and loan associations, life insurance, 
purchase of real estate, bonds and mortgages, and corporation stocks. Three 
hours, second semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Keister. 

29. MODERN BUSINESS. 

Some business principles helpful to young women, especially to those who 
may be considering a business career. How a business is organized — the individual 
owner, the partnership, and the corporation. The departments, and the functions 
of each, within a firm, such as production, buying, selling, advertising, financing, 
and accounting. Opportunities in the business world open to college women. Three 
hours, first semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Kyker. 

30. PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING. 

A general survey of the field of marketing, with a detailed study of the 
functions, policies, and institutions involved in the marketing of raw materials, 



DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS 93 

manufactured goods, and agricultural products. The marketing problems of the 
farmer, of the manufacturer, of various middlemen, and of different types of 
retailers will be studied. Present day marketing trends and policies will be consid- 
ered in their relation to marketing cost and efficiency. Three hours, second 
semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kyker. 

31 AND 32. BUSINESS LAW. 

The aim of this course will be to familiarize the student with the general 
principles of business law, including such subjects as contracts, agency, sales, 
negotiable instruments, partnerships, corporations, and bankruptcy. Three hours 
throughout the year. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. 
Teague. 

33 AND 34. ACCOUNTING. 

How the accounts of a business are kept and how reports are compiled from 
these accounts. To give the student a mastery of the fundamentals of accounting, 
exercises and problems will be required. Business forms, documents, and practices 
will be analyzed to give a familiarity with modern business procedure. Three 
hours throughout the year. Open to Juniors and Seniors. Credit, six semester hours. 
Mr. Kyker. 



DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS 

Professor Shaffer; Associate Professor Peterson; Assistant Professor 
Playfoot; Instructors Dennis, Coxe, Butler, Edwards, Davis, 
Blacklock, Street. 

2. TEXTILES AND CLOTHING. 

Cotton and linen materials are studied from the standpoint of the consumer; 
selection of materials, planning and adaptation of patterns, and construction of 
garments form the basis of this course. One recitation hour and six laboratory 
hours, each semester. Required of Freshmen in Bachelor of Science in Home Eco- 
nomics Course. Elective for Sophomores in Bachelor of Arts Course. Credit, three 
semester hours. Cost of materials, approximately $8.00. Laboratory fee, 50c. 
Textbooks: Hess, Textile Fibres and Their Uses. Miss Coxe. 

3. HOME ECONOMICS PROBLEMS. 

A general survey of the field of Home Economics and opportunities for service 
will be given; special problems will also be included. One recitation. Credit, one 
semester hour. Required of all Freshmen in Home Economics. Miss Shaffer. 

11. FOODS AND COOKERY. 

This course includes a study of the composition of foods; principles involved 
in their preparation ; the source and manufacture of them ; and a study of market 
prices. One recitation hour and six laboratory hours, each semester. Required of 
Sophomores in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. Elective for Sophomores 
in Bachelor of Arts Course. Prerequisite, Biology 3. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $4.00. Textbook: Vaulte and Vanderbilt, Food Industries. Mrs. 
Edwards. 

12. TEXTILES AND CLOTHING. 

This course includes a study of wool material and its substitutes. Commercial 
patterns are used. The construction of children's clothes form a part of this 
course. One recitation hour and six laboratory hours, each semester. Required of 



94 

Sophomores in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. Prerequisite, Home 
Economics 2. Cost of materials, approximately $10.00. Laboratory fee, 50c. 
Textbook: Brown, Clothing Construction. Miss Coxe. 

21. HOME COOKERY. 

This course includes the planning, equipment, and furnishing of the kitchen 
and dining room; the preparation and serving of meals, illustrating the correct 
forms of service and menu making. The special problems of marketing, pure foods, 
proper labeling, accurate weights and measures are also studied. One recitation 
hour and six laboratory hours, first semester. Required of Juniors in Bachelor of 
Science in Home Economics Course. Prerequisite, Home Economics 11. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $5.00. Mrs. Edwards, Mrs. Street. 

24. DRESSMAKING AND MILLINERY. 

Silk and silk materials are studied. Microscopic and chemical tests for the 
identification of all fibers, cleaning, dyeing of fabrics, and the economic situation 
in the textile industry are considered. 

Designs made in Home Economics 22 form the basis for the garment construc- 
tion in dressmaking. , 

Millinery practice will be given in the making of felt and fabric hats, the 
selection and design of hats in relation to costume, and remodeling and reno- 
vating hats. 

One recitation hour and six laboratory hours, second semester. Required of 
Juniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. Credit, three semester 
hours. Prerequisite, Home Economics 12. Home Economics 22 parallel. Cost of 
materials, approximately $25.00. Laboratory fee, 50c. Textbook: Baldt, Clothing 
for Women. Miss Coxe, Mrs. Street. 

26. NUTRITION. 

Heat, measure of food, and methods of determination; heat requirements of 
the body; chemical structure of foods and how these are changed in the processes 
of digestion, assimilation, and metabolism. Protein, minerals, and vitamines in 
relation to nutrition will be especially emphasized. 

Three recitation hours, second semester. Chemistry 23-24 parallel. Required 
of Juniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. Credit, three 
semester hours. Textbook: Sherman, Chemistry of Food and Nutrition. Mrs. 
Edwards. 

28. NUTRITION OF CHILDREN. 

The fundamental principles of normal nutrition will be studied. Malnutrition, 
its causes and means of correction, will be considered. The practical work will 
include the application of these facts to the feeding of children. 

Two recitation and three laboratory hours, second semester. Required of 
Sophomores in Bachelor of Science in Physical Education Course. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.50. Textbook: Rose, Feeding the Family. 
Mrs. Edwards. 

31. DIETETICS. 

Critical review of principles of nutrition related to the family dietary. Review 
of recent literature. Dietaries for families of different incomes. Special problems 
of feeding the aged and the sick. Part of the practical work will be given in the 
Home Management House. Two recitation and three laboratory hours, first 
semester. Required of Seniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. 
Prerequisite,, Home Economics 26. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$2.50. Miss Shaffer. 



DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS 95 

32. CHILD CARE. 

The physical, mental, and moral development of children will form the basis 
of the material discussed in this course. Nursery school observation will be included 
in this course. Two recitations per week and laboratory work, second semester. 
Required of Seniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Shaffer, Miss Blacklock. 

33 AND 34. HOME MANAGEMENT. 

This course will consider: (a) management of household operations; (b) man- 
agement of incomes; (c) management of family and group relations; (d) manage- 
ment in relation to community obligations to the home. The practical work will 
be given in the Home Management House where each Senior is required to live 
for six weeks. One recitation hour and laboratory in Practice House, for the year. 
Required of Seniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. Credit, 
four semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00 per semester. Miss Shaffer. 

61 AND 62. METHODS IN HOME ECONOMICS. 

The aims and principles of education applied to the field of Home Economics, 
methods of classroom management and special problems in this subject are con- 
sidered. Two hours, for the year. Required of Seniors in the Bachelor of Science 
in Home Economics Course. Prerequisites, Education 23 and Education 66. Credit, 
four semester hours. Miss Playfoot, Miss Dennis. 

63. PRACTICE TEACHING IN HOME ECONOMICS. 

This course consists of applying the methods of Course 61-62 to the classroom 
work. Conferences, lesson plans, and teaching under supervision. At least fifty-four 
hours of actual work will be required of each student. Three hours, for the year. 
Required of Seniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. Credit, six 
semester hours. Miss Playfoot, Miss Dennis, Mrs. Street. 

ART 

1. ART STRUCTURE. 

A study of the elements and principles of design and the application of these 
to simple problems. One recitation hour and six laboratory hours, each semester. 
Required of Freshmen in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. Elective 
for Sophomores in Bachelor of Arts. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
50c. Text: Goldstein, Art in Everyday Life. Miss Peterson and Miss Davis. 

22. COSTUME DESIGN. 

This course covers a survey of historic and national costume and the application 
of the principles of beauty, hygiene, and economy of dress. 

Laboratory work in designing costumes for various occasions, materials and 
types, some of which will be executed in Home Economics 24. One recitation hour 
and six laboratory hours, second semester. Required of Juniors in Bachelor of 
Science in Home Economics Course. Elective for Juniors and Seniors in Bachelor 
of Arts Course. Prerequisite, Home Economics 2. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Peterson and Miss Davis. 

23. HOUSE PLANNING AND FURNISHING. 

A study of the essentials of house planning and furnishing from the stand- 
points of beauty, economy, and sanitation. The history of domestic architecture 
and of furnishing as well as modern tendencies in housing will be studied. 

Laboratory work in planning and furnishing houses of different types and 
excursions to houses in process of construction, to the Home Management House, 
and to furniture shops will be required. One recitation hour and six laboratory 



96 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

hours, first semester. Required of Juniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Eco- 
nomics Course. Elective for Juniors and Seniors in Bachelor of Arts Course. 
Prerequisite, Home Economics 1. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Peterson and 
Miss Davis. 

29. HOUSE DESIGN. 

A study of the application of the principles of design to the architecture and 
furnishing of the modern home. Illustrated lectures and reference readings. Credit, 
one semester hour. One recitation weekly. Elective for Juniors and Seniors other 
than Home Economics students. Miss Peterson. 

30. COSTUME DESIGN. 

A study of dress from the standpoint of its aesthetic, ethical, hygienic, and 
economic requirements. Illustrated lectures and reference readings. Credit, one 
semester hour. One recitation weekly. Elective for Juniors and Seniors other than 
Home Economics students. Miss Peterson. 

35. ART APPRECIATION. 

The aims of this course are to give a knowledge of the world's masterpieces 
of architecture, sculpture, and painting, and to develop an appreciation of art. 
Lectures will be illustrated with lantern slides and prints. Three hours, each 
semester. Required of Seniors in Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Course. 
Elective for Juniors and Seniors in the Bachelor of Arts Course. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Peterson. 

Special Directions 

All students taking food courses will be required to wear white at all laboratory 
classes. Any plain white washable suit will do. Ties and belts must also be white. 
Each student must provide herself with a plain white smock. A regulation smock 
has been designed by the Textile and Clothing Department. 

Since the purpose of the Textiles and Clothing courses is to teach students 
to select materials more wisely, it is necessary that all materials used in the courses 
be chosen under the supervision of the instructors. 

INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT 

20. INSTITUTIONAL COOKERY AND MARKETING. 

Quantity cookery and the economic study of selection and marketing of food 
products. Lecture. One recitation and six laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Butler. 

41. INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT. 

Detailed study of dining room and kitchen equipment. Two recitations. Credit, 
two semester hours, first semester. Miss Butler. 

42. INSTITUTIONAL ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT. 

Problems of organization and operations in relation to cost, service, and 
equipment. Two recitations. Credit, two semester hours, second semester. Miss 
Butler. 

43 AND 44. PRACTICE WORK. 

Practical experience in the management of all phases of cafeteria organization. 
Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Butler. 

Students wishing to elect Institutional Management should take: 

Institutional Management 20 in place of Education 66. 

Institutional Management 41 in place of Home Economics 61. 

Institutional Management 42 in place of Home Economics 62. 

Institutional Management 43 and 44 in place of Home Economics 63-64. 



DEPARTMENT OF LATIN 97 

DEPARTMENT OF LATIN 

Professor Boddie 

NOTE — Not all of courses 21-31 will be offered in any one year; a selection 
will be made meeting as far as possible the needs and desires of students majoring 
in Latin. Times for recitation will be arranged as needed. 

1 AND 2. ORATORY AND PROSE COMPOSITION. 

Cicero's Orations with prose composition. Talks on the private life of the 
Romans and similar subjects. Three hours, for the year. Open to Freshmen offering 
two units of Latin for entrance. Credit, six semester hours. 

3 AND 4. HISTORICAL WRITERS. 

Nepos and Livy, with prose composition, fall semester; Tacitus, with Livy, 
continued in spring semester. Three hours, for the year. Open to Freshmen offering 
three entrance units in Latin. Credit, six semester hours. 

5. EPIC POETRY. 

Vergil. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Latin 1 and 2, or 3 and 4. 
Credit, three semester hours. 

7. PASTORAL POETRY. 

Vergil. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Latin 1 and 2, or 3 and 4, 
and Epic Poetry for entrance. Credit, three semester hours. 

8. LYRIC POETRY. 

Horace's Odes, selections from Ovid, Catullus, Tibullus, and Propertius. 
Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Latin 5 or 7. Credit, three semester 
hours. 

COURSES FOR JUNIORS AND SENIORS 

21. COMEDY. 

Plautus. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Latin 1 and 2, or 3 and 4, 
5 or 7 and 8, or Latin required of Sophomores. Credit, three semester hours. 

22. COMEDY. 

Terence. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Latin 21. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

23. PHILOSOPHICAL ESSAYS. 

Cicero ; Seneca. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Freshman and Sopho- 
more Latin. Credit, three semester hours. 

24. SATIRE. 

Juvenal, selections from Persius, Horace, and Petronius. Three hours, second 
semester. Prerequisite, Freshman and Sophomore Latin. Credit, three semester 
hours. 

25. TRAGEDY. 

Seneca. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, three years of College Latin. 
Credit, three semester hours. 

26. ROMAN PHILOSOPHY. 

Lucretius, Cicero, Seneca. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, two 
years of college Latin. Credit, three semester hours. 

7 



98 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

27. THE ROMAN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE. 

Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, two years of college Latin. Credit, 
three semester hours. 

28. EPISTOLARY WRITING. 

Cicero, Pliny, Horace. Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Latin 1 and 
2, or 3 and 4 and 5, or 7. Credit, three semester hours. 

29. ROMAN NOVEL. 

Apulius, Petronius. Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, two years of 
college Latin. Credit, three semester hours. 

31. ADVANCED PROSE COMPOSITION. 

Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, two years of college Latin. Credit, 
three semester hours. 



DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 

Professors Barton, Strong; Assistant Professor Watkins 

The courses essential to the major, which is based on 1, 2 and 5, are 17, 18, 
23, 25, 27, 37. The courses essential to the minor, which is based on 1 and 2, are 
17 and 18. In each case, other courses are to be chosen to make up the required 
number of hours. 

1 AND 2. ALGEBRA AND PLANE TRIGONOMETRY. 

1. ALGEBRA. 

Three hours, first semester. 

2. PLANE TRIGONOMETRY. 

Three hours, second semester. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Barton, Miss 
Strong, Miss Watkins. 

3. COLLEGE ALGEBRA. 

A more advanced course than Mathematics 1. Open to approved freshmen 
with ability and good training. Not open to students who have had Course 1. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Watkins. 

5. SOLID AND SPHERICAL GEOMETRY. 

Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Strong. 

17. ANALYTIC GEOMETRY. 

Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Courses 1 and 2, or 3 and 2. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Barton. 

18. INTRODUCTION TO THE CALCULUS. 

Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Course 17. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Barton. 

20. COLLEGE GEOMETRY. 

This course includes a rapid review of high school geometry, followed by a 
brief study of the modern geometry of the triangle and circle. Three hours, second 



DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 99 

semester. Prerequisite, Courses 1 and 2, or 3 and 2, and approval of instructor. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Strong. 

25. ADVANCED ALGEBRA. 

Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Course 17. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Strong. 

27. DIFFERENTIAL AND INTEGRAL CALCULUS. 

Three hours, first semester. A continuation of Course 18. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Barton. 

28. ADVANCED ANALYTIC GEOMETRY. 

Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Course 18. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Barton. 

23. THEORY OF EQUATIONS. 

Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Course 25. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Barton. 

32. DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS. 

Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Course 27. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Barton. 

37. HISTORY OF MATHEMATICS. 

Two hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Course 17. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Watkins. 

41. THEORY OF STATISTICS. 

An introductory course in statistical methods. Such topics as the collection and 
classification of data, graphical methods, frequency distribution, averages, corre- 
lation, index numbers, and time series will be treated. This course is designed 
especially for students in other departments who are interested in the fundamental 
principles of statistical methods. Two recitations and one two-hour period for 
laboratory work, first semester. Not open to freshmen. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Watkins. 

The following courses will be given whenever called for: 

24. HIGHER PLANE CURVES. 

■BRSW 

Three hours, second semester. Prerequisite, Courses 27, 28, and 23. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Barton. 

31. PROJECTIVE GEOMETRY. 

Three hours, first semester. Prerequisite, Course 28. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Strong. 

33 AND 34. MODERN ANALYTIC GEOMETRY. 

Two hours, for the year. Prerequisite, Courses 27, 28. Credit, four semester 
hours. Miss Barton. 

ASTRONOMY 

12. DESCRIPTIVE ASTRONOMY. 

The practical work includes constellation study, exercises with the celestial 
globe, and elementary observation with field glass and small telescope. This 
course may be used toward a major or minor. Two recitations and one two-hour 



1 00 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

period for laboratory and observational work, first semester. Prerequisite, Mathe- 
matics 1 and 2, or 3 and 2. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Strong. 

35 AND 36. ASTRONOMY. 

A fuller treatment of Descriptive Astronomy than that attempted in Course 
12. Time to be arranged. Three hours, for the year. Prerequisite, Mathematics 1 
and 2, or 3 and 2, and one course in Physics. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
Strong. 

(Given upon request.) 

DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 

Professors Brown, Thompson, Fuchs; Associate Professors Minor, 
Ferrell, More; Instructors Southwick, Miller, Clement, 
Friedrich, Schneider, Barnes, Slocum. 

COURSES IN APPLIED MUSIC 

"Applied Music" means the practical study of Piano, Organ, Voice, 
Violin or Orchestral Instruments, in private individual lessons. 

PIANO 

The course of study in this department includes: 

I. Technical exercises which are intended to give control of the 
muscles of fingers, hands and arms, making them responsive to the 
commands of the will. 

II. fitudes by the best teachers and composers, which are designed 
to give further development to the executive powers, to bring about 
a finer relation between the physical and intellectual faculties, and to 
form a connecting link between purely technical work and the higher 
forms of musical expression. 

III. Compositions by the best composers of the classic, romantic, 
and modern schools. 

VOICE CULTURE 

True cultivation of the voice consists in the development of pure 
tone, and its easy, natural use and control in singing. Correct use of 
breath, intonation, attack, legato, accent, phrasing and enunciation 
are the leading features of technical drill. At the same time, a higher 
ideal than the perfection of mere mechanical skill is sought; namely, 
a musicianly style of singing and all that is implied in the broad term 
"interpretation," together with a thorough appreciation of the works 
of the masters, both old and new. 

ORGAN 

This course provides for a thorough training in all that pertains 
to a mastery of the organ for church and concert use; voluntaries, 
modulation, transposition, systematic drill in registration, and the art 
of accompaniment. This course of study is especially arranged to 
give a knowledge of the different schools of organ literature, as repre- 
sented by the best composers. 



DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 101 

Organ students receive one private lesson of one whole period a 
week, and one class lesson. 

The prerequisite for entrance to the organ course is the completion 
of the Freshman requirements in Piano of this College, or its equiva- 
lent. 

VIOLIN 

The instruction offered in this department is based upon the most 
modern and advanced methods of teaching this instrument. 

For the purpose of definitely classifying such students as elect 
violin for their major study, the work is divided into Freshman, Sopho- 
more, Junior, and Senior grades. 

COURSES IN MUSICAL THEORY AND MUSIC EDUCATION 

I AND 2. HARMONY. 

This course deals with the individuality and unity of melody, harmony, and 
rhythm, as elements of musical expression. It aims to develop the ability to 
recognize, in aural analysis, all the diatonic harmonies in both major and minor 
modes, and to employ them in harmonization of both given and original melodies. 
Emphasis is placed upon the conscious musical fact rather than upon the written 
symbols; hence much original work is required. Three hours, for the year. 
Required of Freshmen in the School of Music. Elective for students in Bachelor of 
Arts Course. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Friedrich, Mr. Fuchs. 

3 AND 4. SIGHT SINGING AND EAR TRAINING. 

This course gives systematic training in the fundamentals of music theory, 
sight singing, and ear training, stressing the elementary problems in pitch and 
rhythm. Individual work is required in both sight singing and ear training. Two 
hours, for the year. Required of Freshmen, School of Music. Credit, four semester 
hours. Miss Friedrich. 

II AND 12. ADVANCED HARMONY AND MUSICAL FORM. 

Application of the principles outlined in Courses 1-2, to the study of altered 
chords, chromatic harmonies, remote and enharmonic modulations. Analysis of 
Schumann Op. 68, Mendelssohn's Song Without Words, etc., as a basis for the 
study of the principles of musical form and harmonic analysis. Three hours, for 
the year. Required of Sophomores in the School of Music. Elective for students in 
the Bachelor of Arts Course. Prerequisite, Music 1-2. Credit, six semester hours. 
Mr. Fuchs. 

13 AND 14. HISTORY OF MUSIC. 

General History of Music, with special attention to the period since the year 
100, and with emphasis on the work of the great masters, including a critical 
study of the great orchestra works, the Symphony, the Symphonic Poem, the 
Overture, and a number of the most important operas of the Italian, the German, 
and the French schools. Two hours, for the year. Required of Sophomores in 
School of Music. Elective for students in Bachelor of Arts Course. Credit, four 
semester hours. Mr. Brown. 

IS AND 16. SIGHT SINGING AND EAR TRAINING. 

This course gives more extensive training in sight singing and ear training, 
studying more difficult problems, including two- and three-part material. Two 
hours, for the year. Required of Sophomores majoring in Public School Music, 
and of Juniors majoring in voice. Prerequisite, Music 3-4. Credit, four semester 
hours. Miss Barnes. 



1 02 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

17 AND 18. PIANO. 

One hour a week given to advanced work in piano. One hour a week given 
to ensemble work, sight reading, accompanying improvisation. Two hours for the 
year. Required of Sophomores in Public School Music. Prerequisite, Piano 1-2. 
Credit, jour semester hours. Miss Clement. 

21 AND 22. COUNTERPOINT. 

Application of the principles of single and reversible counterpoint, to two or 
more melodies in combination. Study of the various forms of polyphonic com- 
position. Three hours, for the year. Required of all Juniors in the School of Music 
majoring in Applied Music. Prerequisite, Music 11-12. Credit, six semester hours. 
Mr. Fuchs. 

23 AND 24. VOICE. 

Breathing and tone production are thoroughly studied and special attention 
is given to diction. Two hours, for the year. Required of Juniors in Public School 
Music. Credit, four semester hours. Miss Schneider. 

25 AND 26. PIANO TEACHING METHODS. 

Classification of fundamental teaching material and best methods of presentation 
to the child mind. Notation, sight reading, ear training, rhythm, technique, 
melody writing, and musical games. 

Observation of children's classes. Three hours, for the year. Open to Juniors 
in School of Music majoring in Piano. Prerequisite, Piano 11 and 12. Credit, six 
semester hours. Miss Clement. 

27. MUSIC APPRECIATION. 

Both courses in Music Appreciation will be adapted to the needs of the general 
college student who wishes to obtain a better understanding of music as an element 
of liberal culture and to develop the power of listening intelligently. No technical 
knowledge is required for entrance to either course. Two hours, first semester. 
Junior and Senior elective in Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science courses 
(except Bachelor of Science in Music). Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Brown. 

28. MUSIC APPRECIATION. 

The literature of stringed instruments, chamber music, symphonic music, the 
oratorio and the opera will be the subject matter of this course. Two hours, second 
semester. Junior and Senior elective in Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science 
courses (except Bachelor of Science in Music). Prerequisite, Music 27. Credit, two 
semester hours. Mr. Brown. 

29 AND 30. CONDUCTING. 

This course will teach the technique of the baton, the essential qualities of 
successful conducting, the fundamentals of choral and orchestral interpretation, 
and will give practice in conducting, followed by detailed criticism by the class 
and by the instructor. One hour, for the year. Required of Juniors in Public 
School Music. Credit, two semester hours. Miss More. 

31 AND 32. COMPOSITION AND ORCHESTRATION. 

Required of Seniors majoring in applied music. Practical work in original 
composition in the shorter forms. Detailed study of the various instruments of 
the modern orchestra; both singly and in combination. Arranging compositions 
for various groups of instruments and for full orchestra. Six semester hours, for 
the year. Mr. Fuchs. 

35. MUSIC APPRECIATION METHODS. 

A study of the educational values and aims of music appreciation in the schools, 
and the best methods and subject matter for accomplishing those aims. Model 



DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 103 

lessons to the class, observation, and practice teaching in the Training School will 
furnish practical application of the methods studied. Two hours, first semester. 
Required of Seniors in Public School Music. Credit, two semester hours. Miss 
More. 

36. SELECTION AND USE OF MATERIALS. 

A study of the various sorts of music materials suited to the development of 
the pupil from childhood to maturity, including several of the most used series 
of school music texts, materials for many sorts of programs, and for the various 
musical organizations of the school and community. Two hours, second semester. 
Required of Seniors in Public School Music. Credit, two semester hours. Miss More. 

37 AND 38. CHOIR CONDUCTING. 

This course deals with the organization and training of church choirs, the 
technique of conducting and playing the organ at the same time, a study of 
various liturgies, and presents a survey of the best material available for the 
average quartet or chorus choir. Two hours, for the year. Required of all students 
majoring in Organ. Junior and Senior elective for students having had one year 
of Organ. Credit, four semester hours. Mr. Thompson. 

39 AND 40. ADVANCED COMPOSITION AND SYMPHONIC FORM. 

A study of the larger forms of musical composition. Designed for students who 
give evidence of marked creative ability. Two hours, for the year. Elective for 
students who have taken 31-32, or its equivalent. Credit, four semester hours. 
Mr. Fuchs. 

41 AND 42. PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC. 

Fundamentals of music theory and sight reading necessary for grade teachers 
— study of the child voice, rote songs, problems and materials of music in grades 
1-6. Three hours, for the year. Elective for Bachelor of Arts students. Credit, six 
semester hours. Miss Barnes. 

41-A. PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC. 

The essentials of school music problems and materials in the primary grades. 
Three hours, first semester. Elective for Bachelor of Arts students. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Barnes. 

41-B. PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC. 

The essentials of school music problems and materials in the intermediate and 
upper grades. Three hours, second semester. Elective for Bachelor of Arts students. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Barnes. 

43 AND 44. PUBLIC SCHOOL METHODS. 

A study of the values and aims of music in the elementary school, the subject 
matter used and the best methods of presenting the various problems encountered 
in rote and sight singing. Model lessons by the instructor, lesson planning, 
observation in the Training School, and teaching of the class by its members are 
used as means of gaining teaching skill. Three hours, for the year. Required of 
Juniors in Public School Music. Open to Seniors majoring in other subjects. 
Prerequisite, Music 1-2, 3-4. Credit, six semester hours. Miss More. 

45 AND 46. HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC METHODS. 

A study of music work in Junior and Senior high schools, including the course 
of study, classes in theory, history, and appreciation; credit for outside study; 
extra-curricular activities and public performances; and the relation of the super- 
visor to the community and to the various members o* <he school organization. 



104 

Two hours, for the year. Required of Seniors in Public School Music. Prerequisite, 
Music 43-44. Credit, four semester hours. Miss More. 

47 AND 48. SIGHT SINGING AND EAR TRAINING. 

This course lays emphasis on the reading of part work suitable for glee clubs 
and chorus work in grammar grades and high school. One hour, for the year. 
Required of Juniors majoring in Public School Music and seniors majoring in 
Voice. Prerequisite, Music 3 and 4, Music 15 and 16. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Barnes. 

49. ORCHESTRAL INSTRUMENTS— WOOD-WIND AND BRASS. 

Class study of wind instruments, both wood and brass. Each student is given 
opportunity to gain a practical knowledge of several instruments — a knowledge 
which will be most useful to a student who expects to direct school orchestras. 
Two hours, first semester. Required of Juniors in Public School Music, and Juniors 
majoring in Violin. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Miller. 

50. VIOLIN, VIOLA, CELLO, BASS. 

Class instruction. The object of this course is to give the student a working 
knowledge of the string instruments. It aims also to prepare her to organize and 
conduct ensemble classes. Required of Juniors in Public School Music and of 
Seniors majoring in orchestral instruments. Two hours, second semester. Credit, 
two semester hours. Miss Friedrich. 

61 AND 62. PRACTICE PIANO TEACHING. 

Practice of the principles learned in the methods course by the teaching of 
children under the supervision and direction of the instructor of Piano Teaching 
Methods. 

Observation of children's classes. Three hours, for the year. Open to Seniors in 
the School of Music majoring in Piano. Prerequisites, Music 25-26, Piano 21-22. 
Credit, six semester hours. Miss Clement. 

63 AND 64. SUPERVISED TEACHING. 

The daily teaching in various grades of the Training School is prepared for 
and supplemented by frequent conferences with supervisors for constructive 
criticism and planning of new work. Three hours, for the year. Required of all 
Seniors in Public School Music. Prerequisite, one year of Education and Music 
43-44. Credit, six semester hours. Miss More, Miss Barnes. 

65 AND 66. VOICE TEACHING METHODS. 

Classification of teaching material. 

The study of phonetics as applied to the singing voice. Special attention to 
breathing, tone production, tone quality, and diction. Observation and practice 
teaching required. Three hours, for the years. Elective for Seniors majoring in 
Voice. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Schneider. 

67 AND 68. VIOLIN TEACHING METHODS. 

Classification of material and methods of presentation. Ability to teach both 
class groups and individual pupils through observation and practical experience. 
Three hours, for the year. Open to Juniors majoring in violin. Credit, six semester 
hours. Miss Friedrich. 

69 AND 70. PRACTICE VIOLIN TEACHING. 

Application of the problems involved in 67 and 68, through the teaching of 
children, under the direct supervision of the Violin Department. Orchestra organi- 
zation and routine, through active membership in the college orchestra. Mr. Fuchs, 
Miss Friedrich. 






DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS 105 

ORIENTATION 

Professor Woodhouse 

1. ORIENTATION. 

The technique of study, the use of time, personal problems of college adjust- 
ment. One hour, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. Mrs. Woodhouse. 

2. ORIENTATION. 

The place and problems of the educated woman in our present-day social and 
economic organization. One hour, second semester. Credit, one semester hour. Mrs. 
Woodhouse. 



DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS 

Professor Warfield; *Associate Professor Foster; Assistant Professor 

TlEDEMAN. 

1 AND 2. GENERAL PHYSICS. 

A general course on the mechanics of solids, liquids, and gases, and on heat 
the first semester; and on electricity, sound, and light the second semester. This 
course is designed to serve as a fundamental background for the pursuit of the 
various sciences, and to serve those students who desire some definite knowledge 
of the physical phenomena of the universe. Students who have had Mathematics 
1 and 2, or its equivalent, are in general advised to take Physics 5 and 6, rather 
than this course. Students who have not had Mathematics 1 and 2 and who expect 
to major in Physics are advised to take Physics 7 and 8 along with this course. 
Two recitation hours, and one laboratory period of three hours, for the year. 
Elective for all classes. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00 per semes- 
ter. Mr. Warfield, Mr. Tiedeman. 

3. GENERAL PHYSICS. 

A short general course on those principles of Physics having applications in 
the home and on such applications of those principles. Two recitation hours and 
one laboratory period of three hours, for one semester — offered each semester. 
Required of Freshmen in the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science 
in Home Economics. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $3.00. Mi 4 . 
Tiedeman. 

5 AND 6. GENERAL PHYSICS. 

A general course on the mechanics of solids, liquids, and gases and on heat the 
first semester; and on electricity, sound, and light the second semester. Students 
who have had Mathematics 1 and 2, or its equivalent, are in general advised to 
take this course, rather than Physics 1 and 2. Three recitation hours and one 
laboratory period of three hours, for the year. Elective to all students other than 
Freshmen. Prerequisite, Mathematics 1 and 2. Credit, eight semester hours. Labora- 
tory fee, $2.00 per semester. Mr. Warfield. 

7 AND 8. GENERAL PHYSICS. 

A course designed for those students who have had Physics 1 and 2, or who 
are taking Physics 1 and 2 and have not had Mathematics 1 and 2. The combined 
contents of this course with Physics 1 and 2 are equivalent to Physics 5 and 6. 
One recitation hour for the year. Elective. Prerequisites or Corequisites, Physics 
1 and 2. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Tiedeman. 

* On leave of absence. 



1 06 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

11. EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS. 

An advanced course on laboratory technique and manipulation as involved in 
special laboratory problems. One laboratory period of three hours, first semester. 
Elective. Approval of instructor is necessary. Prerequisites, Physics 1 and 2, or 
Physics 5 and 6. Credit, one semester hour. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. Warneld 
and Mr. Tiedeman. 

12. EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS. 

Similar to Physics 11. One laboratory period of three hours, second semester. 
Elective. Approval of instructor is necessary. Prerequisite, Physics 1 and 2, or 
Physics 5 and 6. Credit, one semester hour. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. Warneld 
and Mr. Tiedeman. 

21. LIGHT. 

An advanced course on Physical Optics embracing: optical instruments, spectra, 
interference phenomena, polarized light, nature of light, absorption, and dispersion. 
Given in alternate years. Two recitation hours and one laboratory period of three 
hours, first semester. Elective. Prerequisites, Physics 1 and 2 or Physics 5 and 6. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Warfield. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

22. ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM. 

An advanced course on Electrical and Magnetic theories and instruments, 
embracing: electron theory, electrolysis, thermo-electricity, electromagnetics, and 
alternating currents. Given in alternate years. Two recitation hours and one labora- 
tory period of three hours, second semester. Elective. Prerequisites, Physics 1 and 2, 
or Physics 5 and 6. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. 
Tiedeman. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

23. HEAT. 

An advanced course on the theory of Heat, embracing: thermodynamics, 
molecular physics, quantum theory, and radiations. Given in alternate years. 
Two recitation hours and one laboratory period of three hours, first semester. 
Elective. Prerequisite, Physics 1 and 2 or Physics 5 and 6, and Mathematics 1 
and 2, or their equivalents. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. 
Mr. Warneld. 

24. MECHANICS. 

An advanced course on theoretical Mechanics, embracing: wave motions, 
gyroscopic actions, dynamics of fluids (including applications to aeronautics), and 
quantum mechanics. Given in alternate years. Two recitation hours and one 
laboratory period of three hours, second semester. Elective. Prerequisites, Physics 
1 and 2 or Physics 5 and 6, and Mathematics 1 and 2. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Tiedeman. 

25. MODERN PHYSICS. 

An advanced course tracing the development of Physics from the early Greek 
philosophers to the modern quantum theory. Three recitation periods, first semester. 
Prerequisites, Physics 1 and 2 or Physics 5 and 6. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Tiedeman. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

26. ELECTRONICS. 

A course mainly on the properties and practical applications of the electron, 
embracing: thermionics, photoelectricity, cathode rays, X-rays, and radioactivity. 



DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY 107 

Two recitation hours and one laboratory period of three hours, second semester. 
Elective. Prerequisites, Physics 1 and 2 or Physics 5 and 6. Credit, three semester 
hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Warfield. 
(Not given in 1933-34.) 

27. ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES. 

An advanced course on alternating current theory and measurements, embracing: 
alternating current power and light circuits, and fundamentals of radio circuits 
and radio waves. Given in alternate years. Two recitation hours and one laboratory 
period of three hours, first semester. Prerequisites, Physics 1 and 2 or Physics 5 and 
6. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Warfield. 

28. ELEMENTS OF RADIO COMMUNICATION. 

A course of lectures and laboratory work consisting of elementary considerations 
of the fundamental laws and their applications to the circuits of modern radio 
systems. Given in alternate years. One recitation hour and two laboratory periods 
of three hours each, second semester. Elective. Prerequisites, Physics 1 and 2 or 
Physics 5 and 6. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Warfield. 

31. EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS. 

A laboratory course which will allow students who have taken Physics 11 
and 12 to continue laboratory work. If the student is deemed capable, the work 
will consist largely of original research. One laboratory period of three hours, first 
semester. Prerequisites, Physics 11 and 12, and two other advanced courses in 
Physics which have been completed or are being taken concurrently. Credit, one 
semester hour. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. Warfield and Mr. Tiedeman. 

32. EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS. 

Similar to Physics 31. One laboratory period of three hours, second semester. 
Credit, one semester hour. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. Warfield and Mr. Tiedeman. 

41 AND 42. RESEARCH PHYSICS. 

Open only to seniors majoring in Physics. Three hours in the laboratory per 
week. Prerequisite or corequisites, Physics 31 and 32. Credit, one semester hour, 
each semester. Laboratory fee, $1.00 per semester. Mr. Warfield, Mr. Tiedeman. 



DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY 

Professors Highsmith, Martin; Assistant Professor Barkley; In- 
structor Chitester. 

11 AND 12. GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY. 

Designed to present the basic principles and methods of psychology as an 
experimental natural science. 

Required in a major in psychology. Two recitation hours and one two-hour 
laboratory period a week, for the year. Sophomore, Junior, and Senior elective. 
Credit, six semester hours. Approval of instructor is necessary. Laboratory fee, 
$1.00 a semester. Mr. Barkley. 

21. GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY. 

The development of points of view, problems, and methods of psychology; 
the fundamental principles necessary for understanding the behavior of human 
beings: the facts and principles of intelligent behavior, motivation, and personality. 



1 08 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Three hours, each semester. Sophomore, Junior, and Senior elective. Required 
of all students intending to teach in the public schools of North Carolina. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. Highsmith, Mr. Martin, Mr. 
Barkley. 

22. EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY. 

The psychological facts and principles in learning, study, individual differences, 
and adjustment. Three hours, each semester. Sophomore, Junior, and Senior elec- 
tive. Required of all students intending to teach in the public schools of North Caro- 
lina. Prerequisite, Psychology 21, or its equivalent. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Highsmith, Mr. Martin, Mr. Barkley. 

23. EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY. 

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the more important laws 
and principles of psychology as they apply to the educative process. Three hours, 
first semester. For Juniors in course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science 
in Home Economics. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Chitester. 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

26. CHILD PSYCHOLOGY. 

A study of the intellectual and social development of the child from birth to 
adolescence, with special emphasis upon the early developmental period. Some of 
the subjects discussed: Factors influencing development, original nature and 
learning; the development of percepts, language, thought processes; play; moral 
development; personality; the problem child. Three hours, each semester. Junior 
and Senior elective. Required of those who intend to teach in the elementary 
schools of North Carolina. Prerequisite, Psychology 11-12, or 21. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Chitester. 

30. SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY. 

A study of the development of social behavior in the individual and its 
significance for social and vocational adjustments. Three hours, second semester. 
Junior and Senior elective. Prerequisite, one course in Psychology. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Highsmith. 

33. SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN PSYCHOLOGY. 

This course affords an opportunity for students in Psychology and educational 
psychology to do intensive work on special experimental or statistical problems 
in these fields. Three hours, each semester. Consult instructor before registering 
for this course. Credit, three semester hours. Members of Staff. 

34. SPECIAL PROBLEMS OF PSYCHOLOGY. 

This course is a continuation of Psychology 33. Three hours, each semester. 
Prerequisite, Psychology 33. Credit, three semester hours. Members of Staff. 

37. MENTAL MEASUREMENTS. 

A study of the current methods of measuring mental abilities. Practice in 
the administration and scoring of group and individual tests and in the statistical 
analysis and interpretation of test results. Three hours, first semester. Junior and 
Senior elective. Prerequisite, Psychology 11-12, or 21. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Chitester. 

40. PROBLEMS IN ELEMENTARY STATISTICAL METHODS. 

The course is designed to equip students with methods and techniques for inves- 
tigating such problems as involve accurate quantitative treatment. Special con- 



DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES 109 

sideration is given to methods of investigating measurement problems in Education 
and Psychology. Three hours, second semester. Junior and Senior elective. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Highsmith. 

41. ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY AND MENTAL HYGIENE. 

A study of abnormal mental phenomena in their relation to normal life, 
including such topics as sensation; perception; thought; sleep; dreams; hypnosis; 
disassociation ; the psychoneuroses ; personality disorders, especially of childhood; 
the fundamental principles of mental hygiene. Three hours, first semester. Junior 
and Senior elective. Prerequisite, Psychology 11-12, or 21. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Barkley. 



DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES 

Professors Barney, Underwood, Hooke; Associate Professors Miller, 
Laird, Hardre, LaRochelle; Assistant Professors Abbott, Cut- 
ting, Kelley; Instructor Taylor. 

FRENCH 

I AND 2. BEGINNING COURSE. 

Fraser and Squair: Complete Grammar; Monvert; La Belle France; com- 
position based on text read, dictation, conversation. In this course special emphasis 
is laid on pronunciation, the use of pronouns, the regular conjugations, and the 
more common irregular verbs. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester 
hours. Mr. Kelley, Miss Taylor. 

3 AND 4. SECOND YEAR COURSE. 

Hugo: Cosette; Daudet: Neuf Contes Choisis; Merimee: Colomba; Labiche 
and Martin: Le Voyage de M. Perrichon; Daudet: Tartarin de Tarascon; Carna- 
han: Short Review Grammar. Conversation based on texts read, review of gram- 
matical principles, and work on irregular verbs. Three hours, for the year. Credit, 
six semester hours. Mr. Hooke, Miss Miller, Mr. Kelley, Miss Taylor. 

5 AND 6. LITERATURE AND ADVANCED COMPOSITION. 

France: Le Crime de Sylvestre Bonnard; Moliere: I'Avare; Buffum: French 
Short Stories; Hugo: Hernani; Feuillet: Le Roman d'un Jeune Homme Pauvre; 
Balzac: Cinq Scenes de la Comedie Humaine; Fraser and Squair: French Gram- 
mar; Koren: French Composition; conversation based on texts read, completion 
of irregular verbs. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. 
Underwood, Mr. Hooke, Miss Miller, Miss Laird. 

II AND 12. ELEMENTARY CONVERSATION. 

This course is intended as a Sophomore elective in French for those who desire 
to gain proficiency in conversation. Those who have completed French 5 and 6, 
but are not yet ready for French 51 and 52, will also be admitted. Three hours, 
for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Hardre, Mr. Hooke. 

25. SURVEY COURSE. 

Lectures, translations in class, and reports from assigned readings on the general 
development of French literature from the beginning to 1600. This course will give 
the student a general basis for more specific work in literature. Three hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Barney. 



110 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

26. SURVEY OF MODERN FRENCH LITERATURE. 

A continuation of Course 25. This course covers in outline the last three cen- 
turies and forms a basis for more specific study. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Barney. 

27 AND 28. SEVENTEENTH CENTURY LITERATURE. 

The aim of this course is to give a comprehensive view of the literature of 
the period and of the conditions under which it was produced. The following 
books will form the basis of the course: Corneille: Le Cid, Horace, Polyeucte, 
Le Menteur; Pascal: Les Provinciates; La Rochefoucauld: Maximes; Mme. de 
Sevigne: Lettres; Moliere: Les Precieuses Ridicules, Tartu ffe, L'Avare; Racine: 
Berenice, Andromaque, Athalie; La Bruyere: Caracteres; Boileau: UArt Poetique; 
La Fontaine: Fables. Three hours for the year. Prerequisite, French 5 and 6. 
Credit, six semester hours. Miss Laird. 

29 AND 30. EIGHTEENTH CENTURY LITERATURE. 

This course will take up the progress of the various genres through the century, 
and, in connection, present the more important ideas of the great French thinkers 
of the time who did so much to prepare the way for modern tolerance, democracy, 
and liberty. Three hours, for the year. Prerequisite, French 5 and 6. Credit, six 
semester hours. Mr. Underwood. 

31 AND 32. FRENCH ROMANTICISM. 

The aim of this course is an intelligent appreciation of the Romantic Move- 
ment. The following are the more important texts to be considered: Chateau- 
Briand: Les Martyrs; Mme. de Stael: De VAllemagne; Hugo: Hernani, Selected 
Poems; Lamartine: Meditations, Jocelyn; Musset: Selected Poems and Comedies; 
Vigny: Poemes Anciens et Modernes, Cinq-Mars; Dumas: Antony; Gautier: 
Emaux et Camees. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
Miller. 

35 AND 36. DIX-NEUVIEME SIECLE. 

This course will be conducted entirely in French, and therefore should prove 
a valuable addition to the conversation courses. Some phases of nineteenth or 
twentieth century literature will be discussed by lectures and reports, according 
to the needs of the class. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. 
Mr. Hooke. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

37 AND 38. CONTEMPORARY FRENCH DRAMA. 

In this course French drama produced since the war will be the main subject 
of study. Aside from various single texts, the students will have access to the 
Petite Illustration and other sources for the text and actual reproduction of 
scenes from contemporary plays. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester 
hours. Mr. Hooke. 

51 AND 52. SPEAKING AND WRITING FRENCH. 

This course is conducted wholly in French. Its aim is to give a more intimate 
knowledge of France as it is today, together with the ability to carry on an 
ordinary conversation in French. Three hours, for the year. Prerequisite, French 
5 and 6. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Hardre. 

53 AND 54. FRENCH COMPOSITION. 

The aim of this course is to give the student a comprehensive review of 
French grammar and a thorough grounding in the principles of French compo- 
sition. During the latter part of the second semester, special attention is given to 



DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES 111 

the study of French letter-writing, both social and commercial. Three hours, for 
the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Hardre. 

61. GRAMMAR REVIEW. 

Professional review of one or more grammars used in the high schools of the 
state. The main principles of grammar will be taken up with a view to organizing 
previous knowledge. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Barney. 

62. PHONETICS AND PRONUNCIATION. 

A course in both scientific and practical phonetics. Beginning with the 
description of correct position of the vocal organs for the reproduction of the 
sounds represented by the symbols of the International Phonetic Association, the 
rules for the pronunciation of single words are learned and fixed by much practice 
in phonetic transcription. The students hear the sounds from records made by 
native French professors. This course should be taken by all those who expect to 
teach French. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Barney. 

63 AND 64. REALIA AND REVIEW. 

This course is offered for prospective teachers. Materials and where to obtain 
them are described. Projects calling for the use of realia are assigned. One hour, 
for the year. Open only to Seniors and Graduates. Credit, two semester hours. 
Mr. Barney. 

71 AND 72. CHOSES FRANCAISES. 

A general information course on France and the French people. There will be 
some consideration of geography and history as a necessary background, followed 
by a study of French national traits, home life, and institutions. This course is 
intended to give the student an inspirational background for the study of French 
similar to that obtained by travel, and to give the prospective teacher of that 
language a fund of information useful in her chosen profession. Two hours, for 
the year. Credit, four semester hours. Miss Laird. 

101. THE EARLY FRENCH NOVEL. 

- Reading, reports, discussion, and some class translation from the sources and 
beginning of the novel in France to 1800. Three hours, for the first semester. Open 
only to Seniors and Graduates. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Barney. 

102. MODERN FRENCH NOVEL. 

Similar to Course 101 in method. Both courses should be elected by those who 
wish to gain ease of translation by doing a considerable amount of reading. 
Three hours, for the second semester. Open only to Seniors and Graduates. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Barney. 

SPANISH 

1 AND 2. BEGINNING COURSE. 

Hills and Ford: Spanish Grammar for Colleges; Shevill: A First Reader in 
Spanish; Benevente: Tres Comedias. Thorough drill is given in pronunciation and 
other oral work along with the important principles of grammar, so that the 
student may be able to produce as well as understand the ordinary phrases of 
everyday life. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
LaRochelle, Miss Abbott, Miss Cutting. 



112 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

3 AND 4. SECOND YEAR COURSE. 

Seymour and Carnahan: Review, Grammar; Harrison: An Intermediate Spanish 
Reader; Morrison: Tres Comedias; Hills and Reinhardt: Spanish Short Stories; 
Eschrich: Fortuna y el Placer de no Racer Nada; Carter and Malloy: Cuentos 
Castellanos. Coversation and composition based on texts read, review of gram- 
matical principles, and work on irregular verbs. Three hours, for the year. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss LaRochelle, Miss Abbott, Miss Cutting. 

5 AND 6. LITERATURE AND ADVANCED COMPOSITION. 

The Spanish novel will be the principal object of study in this course, with 
emphasis on the twentieth century period. There will also be drill on grammar 
and writing of composition. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. 
Miss LaRochelle. 

11 AND 12. ELEMENTARY CONVERSATION. 

This course is intended as a Sophomore or Junior elective in Spanish for those 
who desire to gain proficiency in conversation. It ranks as a third-year course. 
Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Cutting. 

21 AND 22. BENITO PEREZ GALDOS. 

This course will take up an intensive study of the life and works of Galdos, 
the greatest literary genius which Spain produced after the Golden Century. 
There will be practice also in the preparation of the oral and written reports in 
Spanish. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss LaRochelle. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

25 AND 26. SURVEY COURSE. 

This course will serve as an introduction to the general field of Spanish litera- 
ture from its origin to the present day. Lectures, readings, and reports will, in 
so far as possible, be done in English. Two hours, for the year. Credit, four 
semester hours. Miss Abbott. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

23 AND 24. SPANISH DRAMA OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. 

This course will trace the development of the drama from the Romantic 
Movement until the close of the nineteenth century. Dramatists include Martinez 
de la Rosa, El Duque de Rivas, Garcia de Gutierrez, Hartenbusch, Ventura de la 
Vega, Tamayo y Baus, and Ramon de la Cruz. Three hours, for the year. Credit, 
six semester hours. Miss LaRochelle. 

35. DON QUIXOTE. 

This course presents an opportunity to read this great masterpiece, with some 
consideration of its setting and value as literature. One hour, for the first semester. 
Credit, one semester hour. Miss Abbott. 

36. LOPE DE VEGA OR DON QUIXOTE. 

Similar in method to Course 35. One hour, for the second semester. Credit, one 
semester hour. Miss Abbott. 

53 AND 54. ADVANCED COMPOSITION. 

A comprehensive review of the principles of Spanish grammar and their appli- 
cation in practical composition, letter writing, social and commercial, and original 
expression. Two hours, for the year. Prerequisite, Spanish 11 and 12. Credit, four 
semester hours. Miss Abbott. 



DEPARTMENT OF SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 113 

71 AND 72. SPANISH LIFE AND CUSTOMS. 

A study of the history of the civilization of the Spanish people and its influence 
as reflected in their life and customs. Lectures with lantern slides illustrating 
Spanish life and art; assigned reading in Spanish newspapers and magazines; 
composition based upon themes discussed. One hour for the year. Credit, two 
semester hours. Miss Abbott. 

(Not given in 1933-1934.) 

ITALIAN 

1 AND 2. BEGINNING COURSE. 

Covello and Giacobbe: Italian Grammar; Goldoni: // Vero Amico; Barrili: 
Una Notte Bizzarra; Wilkins and Altrocchi: Italian Short Stories. Exact pronunci- 
ation will be one of the aims of this course. On completion of the course, students 
will be prepared to read Dante and classical authors of similar difficulty. Three 
hours, for the year. This may not be elected by students in the School of Music 
before the Junior year. Sophomore elective for A.B. students who have completed 
one year of college Latin, French, or Spanish. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
Miller. 

3 AND 4. This is a continuation of Course 1 and 2. After a further grounding in 
grammar principles, Dante's Inferno and selections from Petrarch, Boccaccio, and 
other authors will be read as time permits. Three hours, for the year. Credit, six 
semester hours. Miss Miller. 



DEPARTMENT OF SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 

Professor Kyker; Instructor Spruill. 

The course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Adminis- 
tration is designed to give a broad foundation of culture on which is built special- 
ized training to prepare those who desire to enter the field of Secretarial work. The 
subjects in the freshman and sophomore years correspond to the requirements of a 
liberal arts course. Certain basic courses in Economics which give a fundamental 
understanding of the structure, functions, and operation of our business and 
economic organization are required as a basis for the more specialized courses in 
Secretarial Science. In the Secretarial Science subjects emphasis will be placed on 
the understanding of principles instead of on the acquiring of specialized business 
techniques and skills. 

The following course will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Secretarial 
Administration : 

FRESHMAN YEAR 



First Semester 

English 1 3 

History 1 3 

Science or Mathematics 3 

Foreign Language* 3 

Hygiene 2 

Orientation 1 1 



IS 



Second Semester 

English 2 3 

History 2 3 

Science or Mathematics 3 

Foreign Language* 3 

Hygiene 2 

Orientation 2 1 



IS 



* A student choosing to take only one year of foreign language in college must 
continue a foreign language offered for entrance. 



114 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

SOPHOMORE YEAR 



First Semester 

English 11 3 

Principles of Economics 11 3 

Political Science 21 3 

Economic Geography (Biology 37).... 3 

Foreign Language* or Elective 3 



IS 



Second Semester 

English 12 3 

Principles of Economics 12 3 

Psychology 21 3 

Economic History of U. S. (14) 3 

Foreign Language* or Elective 3 



IS 



SCOPE OF SPECIALIZATION. The courses offered for secretarial training 
do not duplicate those offered by a College of Commerce, but within this field, 
are selected so as to make the subject matter thorough, comprehensive, and 
scientific. The Junior and Senior subjects in Economics and Secretarial Science 
may be chosen in such a manner as to obtain a coherent program that will give 
satisfactory preparation for such positions as that of a commercial stenographer, 
public stenographer, court reporter, private secretary, head or supervising stenog- 
rapher, and office manager. 

Of the 60 hours to be taken in the Junior and Senior years the following 33 
are required. 

Secretarial Science 21, 22 (Principles) 8 

Secretarial Science 23 (Advanced) 4 

Secretarial Science 24 (Office Management) 3 

Secretarial Science 26 (Secretarial Correspondence) 3 

Economics 29 (Business Organization) 3 

Economics 31, 32 (Business Law) 6 

Economics 33, 34 (Accounting Principles) 6 

33 
The remaining 27 hours of Electives are to be chosen in consultation with the 
adviser in charge of the program of study. 

COMMERCIAL TEACHER TRAINING COURSE 

This course provides preparation for the various teaching and supervisory 
positions in the field of commercial education. For the course of study in com- 
mercial teacher training, see pages 120-121. 

The courses listed below may be credited only toward the degree of Bachelor 
of Science in Secretarial Administration. 

21 AND 22. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE. 

This course will give the necessary training to prepare one to perform the 
duties of a commercial stenographer, private secretary, or a teacher of typewriting 
and shorthand. Business English, dictation, transcription, and related secretarial 
practice, methods of handling correspondence, filing and the preparation of business 
reports and papers constitute the subject matter of this course. For Juniors. 
Credit, eight semester hours. Mr. Kyker and Miss Spruill. 

23. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE. 

A continuation of Secretarial Science 21 and 22. Prerequisite, Secretarial Science 
21 and 22, or its equivalent. Credit, four semester hours. Mr. Kyker and Miss 
Spruill. 



* A student choosing to take only one year of foreign language in college must 
continue a foreign language oifered for entrance. 



DEPARTMENT OF SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 115 

24. OFFICE MANAGEMENT. 

This course offers advanced preparation for the teacher of typewriting, stenog- 
raphy, or office methods. It also trains for the positions of private secretary, head 
or supervising stenographer, and office manager. The subject matter of the course 
includes: the location of the office, office lay-out, office equipment and supplies, 
the routing and flow of office work, the handling of correspondence, the preparation 
of business reports and business papers for the different departments of a business, 
employment of personnel, standards of performance, and methods of paying office 
workers. A study of the office manuals of large offices and trips to modern 
business offices will be made. Readings, the preparation of an office manual, and 
actual office work will be required of each student. Three hours, second semester. 
For Seniors. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kyker. 

26. SECRETARIAL CORRESPONDENCE. 

This course presents the handling of business correspondence and reports both 
as to principles and as to practice. Study will be made of order letters, acknowl- 
edgment letters, information letters, credit policies and credit letters, claim letters, 
the letters of reference and application, the law of collecting, the collection 
series, adjustment letters. Special attention is given to the business report, sum- 
maries, and the accepted form of set-up for the business material. Considerable 
practice in the application of principles is required. Three hours, second semester. 
Open to Juniors and Seniors. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kyker. 

31. SECRETARIAL PRACTICE. 

An opportunity will be given to a limited number of advanced Secretarial 
Science students to secure actual experience in secretarial and office work by being 
assigned as departmental assistants to do typing, mimeographing, indexing, filing, 
preparation of manuscripts, taking dictation, transcribing, and the handling of 
routine correspondence. Three hours, either semester. Prerequisite, Secretarial 
Science 21 and 22. For Seniors. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Kyker. 

35 AND 36. ADVANCED ACCOUNTING FOR COMMERCIAL TEACHERS. 
Accounting principles and systems applicable to the prevailing businesses of 
North Carolina, accounting for partnership and corporation organization, reorgani- 
zation, and liquidation, consolidation, branch houses, investments, intangibles, 
special reserves, and the elements of actuarial science. Principles are applied by 
working out numerous accounting problems. Prerequisite, Economics 33 and 34. 
Three hours, for the year. For Seniors. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Kyker. 



PART FOUR— ORGANIZATION 



THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 

THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 

THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS 

THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 

THE EXTENSION DIVISION 

THE SUMMER SESSION DIVISION 



THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 

William C. Smith, L.H.D., Dean 

FACULTIES AND DEPARTMENTS 

I. Languages and Literature — Winfield S. Barney, Ph.D., 

Chairman. English, Latin, Romance Languages, and German. 

II. Social Sciences — Benjamin B. Kendrick, Ph.D., Chairman. 
History, Economics, Political Science, Sociology. 

III. Mathematics and Pure Science — John Paul Givler, A.M., 
Chairman. Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics, Psychol- 
ogy, Health. 

The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is the center of the 
Woman's College of the University of North Carolina out of which 
the professional schools have grown and around which they are grouped. 
Its instruction is foundational for the work of the professional schools, 
and it is the general policy of the Institution to require two years of 
college training before specialization is begun. 

The purpose of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is, first, 
to secure to its students a liberal education, including both the humani- 
ties and the sciences; second, to furnish especially arranged curricula 
preparatory to later professional and technical studies in Education, 
Music, Home Economics, Physical Education, and Secretarial Science. 

The College confers the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and of Bachelor 
of Science in Home Economics, in Music, in Physical Education, and 
in Secretarial Administration. 

Under the modified elective system a student who desires to prepare 
for teaching may specialize to a considerable extent in the subject which 



THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES 117 

she wishes to teach, and may also find time for courses in Education 
and related subjects of interest to teachers. 

Students who desire to devote a considerable part of their study to 
specific preparation for some calling other than teaching may select 
major courses of study in the Faculties of Language and Literature, 
the Social Sciences, or Mathematics and the Pure Sciences. 

Students desiring to become laboratory technicians in medical work, 
or to pursue a course in Medicine, should elect both Biology and 
Chemistry — a major in one, a minor in the other. 



118 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 

John H. Cook, Ph.D., Dean 

PROFESSIONAL COURSES 

FOR 

Primary Teachers 

Intermediate and Grammar Grade Teachers 

High School Teachers 

Principals and Supervisors 

The School of Education is a professional school for teachers. It 
affords opportunity for specialization in different phases of educational 
work. 



CERTIFICATES 

Courses are offered which meet in full the certification requirements 
of the State of North Carolina for A certificates. Students of the 
Woman's College of the University of North Carolina may by deciding 
as to their field of teaching in the Junior year choose the academic and 
professional courses which will enable them upon graduation to get 
a high school certificate in two subjects, a grammar grade, or a primary 
certificate. Certificates in Home Economics, in Physical Education, and 
in Public School Music may be secured by taking the courses outlined 
elsewhere in this catalogue for the teachers of these subjects. 

HIGH SCHOOL CERTIFICATES 

The North Carolina Class A high school certificate requires twenty- 
one hours of professional work which shall include three semester hours 
of each of the following: Educational Psychology, Technique of Teach- 
ing or High School Problems, Materials and Methods in each subject 
to be taught, and Observation and Directed Teaching in one or both 
fields of teaching. Students will be given certificates to teach in two 
fields. 

The North Carolina State Certification regulations also prescribe 
minimum subject matter requirements for teaching in the different 
fields as follows: 

For English — Twenty-four semester hours, which shall include 
grammar, composition and rhetoric; American Literature and English 
Literature. 

For French — Eighteen semester hours, based on two units of entrance 
credit in French, or eighteen hours in addition to Elementary French. 

For History — Twenty-four semester hours, which shall include 
eighteen semester hours of ancient, medieval, modern European and 
American history; and six semester hours of Political Science and 
Economics. 



THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 119 

For Latin — Twenty-four semester hours, based on two units of 
entrance credit in Latin. This requirement will be reduced six semester 
hours for each additional unit of entrance credit. 

For Mathematics — Fifteen semester hours. 

For Science — Thirty semester hours, which shall include Biology, 
Chemistry, Physics, and Geography. 

For Commercial Subjects — Forty-five semester hours, which shall 
include Stenography, Typewriting, Accounting, and Office Manage- 
ment. 

GRAMMAR GRADE CERTIFICATES 

The requirements of the North Carolina State regulations for 
Grammar Grade A certificates are as follows: 

1. English 12 S. H. 

a. Composition 6 S. H. 

b. Children's Literature (English 66) 2 S. H. 

c. Elective 4 S. H. 

2. American History and Citizenship 6 S. H. 

3. Geography 6 S. H. 

4. Fine and Industrial Arts 9 S. H. 

This shall include: 

a. Drawing 

b. Industrial Arts 

c. Music 

5. Physical and Health Education 6 S. H. 

This shall include a minimum of: 

a. Physical Education 2 S. H. 

b. Hygiene and Health Education 2 S. H. 

6. Education 24 S. H. 

This shall include: 

a. Education 43-44 

b. Education 63 

c. Psychology 26 

d. Psychology 22 

e. Education 31. 

f. Education 61 

PRIMARY CERTIFICATES 

The requirements for the Primary A certificate are as follows: 

1. English 12 S. H. 

a. Composition 6 S. H. 

b. Education 42 2 S. H. 

c. Elective 4 S. H. 

2. American History and Citizenship 6 S. H. 

3. Biology 33-35 6 S. H. 

4. Fine and Industrial Arts 9 S. H. 

This shall include: 

a. Drawing 

b. Industrial Arts 

c. Music 

5. Physical and Health Education 6 S. H. 

This shall include a minimum of: 

a. Physical Education 2 S. H. 



120 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

b. Hygiene and Health Education 2 S. H. 

6. Education 24 S. H. 

This shall include: 

a. Education 41A, 41B 

b. Education 63 

c. Psychology 26 

d. Psychology 22 

e. Education 61 

CERTIFICATE TO TEACH HIGH SCHOOL 
COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS 

This course, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Adminis- 
tration, offers preparation for the teaching and supervisory positions in the field of 
secondary Commercial Education. The course is sufficiently comprehensive in its 
offering to meet the certification requirement in North Carolina. With the proper 
selection of electives, it will be possible to meet the certification requirements of 
other states for specialized teachers of: (1) bookkeeping and accounting, (2) 
stenographic and secretarial subjects, (3) salesmanship and merchandising. 

The fundamental courses in general Education are designed to give an under- 
standing of the relationship of Commercial Education to the problems and objec- 
tives of secondary education. 

The basic courses in Economics will give the commercial teacher the needed 
background for the more specialized courses. She should also gain an under- 
standing of the structure, functions, and operation of our business and economic 
organization and the social-business problems confronting the business world. 

The specialized courses in Commercial Education deal with the problems of 
methods, curriculum construction, testing, supervision, administration, and research 
peculiar to the field of commercial education. 



FRESHMAN YEAR 

First Semester 

English 1 3 

Orientation 1 1 

Science or Mathematics 3 

History 1 3 

Foreign Language* 3 

Hygiene 1 2 

IS 



Second Semester 

English 2 3 

Orientation 2 1 

Science or Mathematics 3 

History 2 3 

Foreign Language* 3 

Hygiene 2 2 



15 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 



English 11 3 

Psychology 21 3 

Principles of Economics 11 3 

Economic Geography (Biology 37).... 3 
Foreign Language* or Elective 3 



15 



English 12 3 

Psychology 22 3 

Principles of Economics 12 3 

Economic History of U. S. (14) 3 

Foreign Language* or Elective 3 



15 



The State Board of Education of North Carolina requires a minimum of 15 
semester hours of Education and 45 semester hours of Commerce. Principles of 
Economics, Economic Geography, and Economic History of U. S. (12 semester 



* A student choosing to take only one year of foreign language in college must 
continue a foreign language offered at entrance. 



THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 121 

hours) are taken in the Sophomore year. The remaining 33 semester hours of 
Commerce and the 15 semester hours of Education are taken in the Junior and 
Senior years. 
Required courses in Education: 

Education 69, (Technique of Teaching) 3 

or 

Education 46, (High School Problems) 

Education 48, (Materials and Methods in Commercial Subjects) 3 

Education 61, (Observation and Directed Teaching of 

Commercial Subjects) 3 

Electives in Education 6 

15 
To meet the requirements for certification in North Carolina, the following 
courses must be taken: 

Secretarial Science 21, 22, 23 12 

Secretarial Science 24 (Office Management) 3 

Economics 33, 34 (Principles of Accounting) 6 

The remaining 12 hours of Commerce and 12 hours of unrestricted electives will 
be chosen in consultation with the adviser in charge of the commercial teacher 
training course, so as to best meet the needs of each prospective teacher. 



PRINCIPALS AND SUPERVISORS 

Attention is called to the courses for the benefit of principals and 
supervisors. The training school offers opportunities for assisting in 
this work. Only teachers of approved experience should prepare for 
principalships and supervision. Those preparing for these positions 
should make up their programs after consultation with the Dean of 
the School of Education. 



TEACHING UNDER SUPERVISION 

Opportunity for teaching experience is varied according to the 
needs of prospective teachers. The Training School, under the control 
of the Department of Education, is located on the campus. Eleven 
grades are represented in the enrollment of more than 400 pupils. 
Twenty-five supervisors in co-operation with the Head of the Depart- 
ment direct the teaching of student teachers. 



122 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

Wade R. Brown, Mus.D., Dean 

COURSES IN MUSICAL THEORY AND MUSIC EDUCATION 
COURSES IN APPLIED MUSIC 

The School of Music offers regular courses leading to the degree 
of Bachelor of Science in Music, with major in Piano, Organ, Violin, 
Voice, Public School Music, or Orchestral Instruments. Applied Music 
may be taken by students of any of the regular college courses provided 
the music added is within the limit of hours allowed as the maximum. 

The fees for lessons in Applied Music (Piano, Organ, Violin, and 
Voice) are given under the head of "Expenses." (Consult the index.) 

CURRICULUM IN MUSIC 

Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Music with the major in Piano, 
Organ, or Violin: 



SOPHOMORE HRS. 

Music 11-12 6 

Music 13-14 4 

Applied Music 

Piano, Organ, or Violin 11-12 8 

English 11-12 6 

German or French 6 



FRESHMAN HRS. 

Music 1-2 6 

Music 3-4" 4 

Applied Music 

Piano or Violin 1-2 6 

English 1-2 6 

German or French 6 

Hygiene 1-2 4 

32 



30 



SEM. 
JUNIOR HRS. 

Music 21-22 6 

Applied Music 

Piano, Organ, or Violin 21-22 8 

Psychology 21-22 6 

Teacher Methods in Major 

Subject or Elective 6 

Elective* 4 



30 



SEM. 
SENIOR HRS. 

Music 31-32 6 

Applied Music 

Piano, Organ, or Violin 31-32 10 

Practice Teaching 61-62 or Elective.... 6 
Elective* 8 



30 



Student majoring in Organ must elect Music 37-38. 



THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC 



123 



The course for students majoring in 

SEM. 
FRESHMAN HRS. 

Music 1-2 6 

Music 3-4 4 

Applied Music 

Voice 1-2 3 

Piano 3-4 3 

English 1-2 6 

German or French 6 

Hygiene 1-2 4 

32 



Voice is as follows: 

SEM. 
SOPHOMORE HRS. 

Music 11-12 6 

Music 13-14 4 

Applied Music 

Voice 11-12 4 

Piano 13-14 4 

English 11-12 6 

German or French 6 



30 



SEM. 
JUNIOR HRS. 

Music 21-22 6 

Voice 21-22 6 

Music 15-16 4 

Psychology 21-22 or 26 6 

Teaching Methods or Elective 4 

Elective 4 



30 



SENIOR HRS. 

Music 31-32 6 

Voice 31-32 6 

Sight Singing 47-48 2 

Practice Teaching 65-66 or 

Elective 6 

Elective 4 

Elective 6 



30 



The course for students majoring in Public School Music is as follows: 



SEM. 
FRESHMAN HRS. 

Music 1-2 6 

Music 3-4 4 

Piano 1-2 6 

English 1-2 6 

German or French 6 

Hygiene 1-2 4 



32 



SEM. 
SOPHOMORE HRS. 

Music 11-12 6 

Music 13-14 4 

Music 15-16 4 

Piano 17-18 4 

English 11-12 6 

German or French 6 



30 



SEM. 
JUNIOR HRS. 

Music 43-44 6 

Music 47-48 2 

Music 29-30 2 

Music 49-50 4 

Voice 23-24 4 

Psychology 21-22 6 

Elective 6 



30 



SEM. 
SENIOR HRS. 

Music 35-36 4 

Music 45-46 4 

Music 63-64 6 

Voice 37-38 4 

Education 63-69 6 

Elective 6 



30 



124 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



Courses in Public School Music with major in Orchestral Instruments. 
Freshman and Sophomore years, same as for major in Violin. 



SEM. 
JUNIOR HRS. 

Violin 23-24 6 

Education 63-68 6 

Psychology 21-22 6 

Violin Methods 67-68 6 

Elective 6 



30 



SEM. 
SENIOR HRS. 

Violin 37-38 6 

Music 45-46 4 

Music 63-64 6 

Education 6 

Music 49-50 2 

Elective 6 



30 



GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS IN MUSIC 



Upon the satisfactory completion of the regular four years' theo- 
retical and literary course, together with the four years' course in 
Applied Music, the candidate for the Bachelor of Science in Music 
degree must satisfactorily perform programs conforming to the follow- 
ing schedule: 

For Piano Students. A concerto or chamber-music work of 
advanced difficulty. One of the Beethoven sonatas of the middle period. 
Selections from the more important works of Schumann, Chopin, Grieg, 
or other standard composers of the romantic and modern schools. 

For Vocal Students. An operatic aria. An aria from a standard 
oratorio. A group of songs of Brahms, Schubert, Schumann, Jensen, or 
Franz. A group of modern songs. 

For Organ Students. One of the greatest preludes and fugues 
of Bach. A sonata of Mendelssohn, Guilmant, or Rhineberger. Selec- 
tions from the works of Thiele, Widor, Merkel, and other standard 
composers. 

For Violin Students. A standard sonata for piano and violin. A 
concerto of advanced difficulty. Selections from the more important 
works of Bach, Vieuxtemps, Wieniawski, and other standard writers. 

STUDENTS' RECITALS 

Students' recitals are given weekly, at which time works studied 
in the classroom are performed before the students of the Music 
Department. All music students are required to attend these recitals, 
and to take part in them when requested to do so. These semi-public 
appearances are of great assistance in enabling the student to acquire 
that ease and self-possession so essential to a successful public 
performance. 



THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC 125 

ARTIST AND FACULTY RECITALS 

Not less important than classroom instruction is the opportunity of 
hearing good music rendered by artists of superior ability. To afford 
students this opportunity a regular series of recitals is given each year, 
the best artists available being secured. 

Recitals and concerts are given frequently by members of the Music 
Faculty during the school year. 

COLLEGE CHORUS 

The College Chorus, made up of students, Members of the Faculty, 
and men of the city (about 125 voices), study each year one or more 
of the great choral works which, with the assistance of soloists and 
orchestra, they present in public performance. 

The conditions of membership are: A voice of fair effectiveness, a 
correct ear, some knowledge of musical notation, and regularity in 
attendance. Open to all students of the College who can meet the condi- 
tions of membership. The chorus is under the direction of the Dean of 
the School of Music. 

MADRIGAL CLUB 

The Madrigal Club is an organization of the Public School Music 
Department. All Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors majoring in Public 
School Music, and the teachers in this department, make up its mem- 
bership. Juniors and Seniors who have Public School Music for their 
minor subject may be elected to associate membership in the club. 
At weekly meetings and rehearsals music suitable for women's voices 
is studied. Programs are prepared and given for special occasions. 
Student officers administer to the affairs of the club, while the singing 
is directed by the head of the Public School Music Department. 

ORCHESTRA 

Membership in the College Orchestra is open to all students who 
play an orchestral instrument with a fair degree of accuracy. 

Rehearsals are held every week throughout the college year under 
the supervision of the Department of Music, and attendance is required 
of students who are studying an orchestral instrument. 

A Junior Orchestra is maintained for students who cannot meet 
the membership requirements of the College Orchestra. 

Both organizations are under the direction of the Violin Department. 

ANNUAL HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC CONTEST 

One of the major activities sponsored by the School of Music for 
the improvement of music in the State is the annual North Carolina 
Music Contest for High Schools. District elimination contests for the 
town and consolidated high schools are held in thirteen centers in the 



126 

State, and the winners in these district contests, with the enrollments 
from the large city schools having an attendance of more than 500 
students, enter the annual State contest held at the College in April of 
each year. The attendance at the thirteenth annual contest, held in 
April, 1932, was 2,378 students from 78 different schools. One hundred 
and sixteen high schools participated in the State and district contests. 
These annual performances have given the music teachers, supervisors, 
and students a splendid opportunity to compare their work with that 
done in the other schools. The contest has in this way made a real 
contribution to the rapid development of music in the schools of the 
State. 



THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS 



127 



THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS 

Blanche E. Shaffer, A.M., Dean 



TEACHER TRAINING 

INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

For entrance requirements for Bachelor of Science Course, see 
"Admission of Students." 



TEACHER TRAINING IN HOME ECONOMICS 

Bachelor of Science — Teacher Training Course in Home Economics 

This course, leading to Bachelor of Science degree, has been approved 
by the Federal Board of Vocational Education. Before receiving their 
degrees, students are required to have had two years of experience in 
housekeeping. The work in the Home Management House may be 
counted as part of this experience. 



FRESHMAN 



First Semester 

HRS. 

Biology 3 or Physics 3 3 

English 1 3 

History 1 3 

Home Economics 2 or Art 1 3 

Foreign Language 3 

Home Economics 3 1 



16 



Second Semester 



Biology 3 or Physics 3 3 

English 2 3 

History 2 3 

Home Economics 2 or Art 1 3 

Foreign Language 3 



15 



First Semester 



HRS. 



English 11 3 

Chemistry 1 or 3 3 

Biology 77 or 81 3 

Home Economics 11 or 12 3 

Foreign Language 3 



SOPHOMORE 

Second Semester 

HRS. 

English 12 3 

Chemistry 2 or 4 3 

Biology 77 or 81 3 

Home Economics 11 or 12 3 

Foreign Language 3 



15 



15 



First Semester 

HRS. 

Chemistry 23 3 

Psychology 23 3 

Home Economics 21 3 

Art 23 3 

Economics 25 3 



JUNIOR 

Second Semester 

HRS. 

Chemistry 24 3 

Education 66 or Institutional 

Management 20 3 

Art 22 3 

Home Economics 24 3 

Home Economics 26 3 



15 



15 



128 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



SENIOR 



First Semester 

HRS. 

Sociology 21 3 

Home Economics 31 3 

Home Economics 33 2 

Home Economics 61 or Institutional 

Management 41 2 

Home Economics 63 or Education 49 

or Institutional Management 43 3 

Elective 2 or 3 



IS or 16 



Second Semester 

HRS. 

Home Economics 32 3 

Home Economics 34 2 

Art 35 3 

Home Economics 63 or Education 49 

or Institutional Management 42 2 

Home Economics 64 or Institutional 

Management 44 3 

Elective 2 or 3 



IS or 16 



ELECTIVE COURSES IN HOME ECONOMICS 

Certain courses in the School of Home Economics are open as 
electives to students in other schools. Home Economics 2, 11, and 
Art 1, 22, 23, 35, not to exceed twelve semester hours, may be chosen, 
subject to the approval of the deans of the College of Liberal Arts and 
the School of Home Economics. Courses Art 1, H.E. 2, and H.E. 11 
are open to Sophomores. Courses Art 22, 23, 29, 30, and 35 are open 
to Juniors and Seniors. 

The electives in the senior year must be Biology 37, Industrial and 
Commercial Geography, and a general course in Education. With the 
completion of the courses mentioned above, a certificate to teach Science 
as well as Home Economics will be given. 



THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 129 

THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 

E. J. Forney, Director 

Applicants for admission to the Commercial Department must be 
graduates of approved high schools, and must present the required 
fifteen units of college entrance work. 

The course consists of work in Shorthand, Stenotypy, Typewriting, 
and Bookkeeping. Students taking this course are required, in addition 
to the above work, to take during the first semester a two-hour course 
in Hygiene and, throughout the year, a two-hour course in Physical 
Education. 

SHORTHAND 

The purpose of the course in shorthand is to produce practical 
shorthand writers, and to that end all of the work of the department 
is planned. The original Isaac Pitman System is taught. The inductive 
method of teaching is followed, the course being so well graded that 
the student is led through easy and natural stages to see, to think, and 
to act for herself. At first there is a study of principles, and the reading 
and writing in shorthand of English classics. From that work the 
student goes into some of the forces and machinery of the business 
world, taking business letters upon various subjects from dictation and 
reproducing them upon the typewriter. When a student demonstrates 
that she is prepared for more advanced work in shorthand, she is given 
dictation that will develop both general information and power. Tech- 
nical instruction in the use of medical and legal terms is also given. 
Altogether the course prepares the student to fit into practically any 
kind of office work. 

STENOTYPY 

The Department offers a course in Stenotypy — Machine Shorthand. 
This course is designed particularly to meet the needs of reporters 
and those who desire to prepare themselves for business work of a 
high type. The course will be offered to any student who elects it, 
but she must own a Stenotype machine, the cost of which is $60.00 
cash, or $67.50, payable $17.50 on entrance and the balance in monthly 
installments of $10.00 each. 

TYPEWRITING 

Seventy typewriters are owned by the department. Skill in the 
use of the machine is not the only design of the instruction. Special 
attention is paid to accuracy, neatness, vocabulary, spelling, punctua- 
tion, and paragraphing. The instruction is purely practical. The touch 
method is used. 

An extended course is offered in the use of the Ediphone, now an 
essential part of the modern office. 



130 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

BOOKKEEPING 

The course in bookkeeping and business practice is designed to meet 
modern business conditions. From the standpoint of business it is a 
comprehensive one which will produce not only bookkeepers, but well- 
informed business women, thoroughly conversant with all kinds of 
common and commercial forms and blanks. 

The Burroughs adding machine is a part of the equipment, and all 
students are required to become familiar with it and with other calcu- 
lating machines. The loose-leaf methods, so universally recognized 
today, form the basis of the course. 

The advanced work in bookkeeping follows the best practice of 
expert accountants and acquaints students with the use of special 
books adapted to many important lines of commerce. 

CERTIFICATES 

The diligent student can, in from five to eight months, acquire 
a speed of 80 to 120 words a minute in Pitman Shorthand and possibly 
150 words a minute in Stenotypy; and certificates will be given to 
students who can write from dictation correctly at these rates. 

Business men in need of stenographers will, upon request, be put in 
correspondence with efficient ones. 



THE EXTENSION DIVISION 131 

THE EXTENSION DIVISION 

C. E. Teague, A.B., Director 

From its organization in 1891 the College has been conscious of its 
duty to the great body of people beyond its walls, and with the passing 
years has organized various activities for the purpose of extending its 
service to them. Through its Extension Division it organizes classes; 
arranges lectures; offers library service with use of library books; 
assists in making educational surveys or in holding conferences; spon- 
sors with special interest the Parent-Teacher work in the State; and 
publishes the Parent-Teacher Bulletin, the Federation Bulletin for the 
State Federation of Women's Clubs, and, occasionally, bulletins pre- 
pared in the interest of teachers or the general public of the State by the 
various departments of the College. 

In addition to the activities listed above, certain departments have 
their own projects for extending their services to the entire Common- 
wealth. Notable among these is the annual high school music contest 
sponsored by the School of Music. (See page 125.) 

Every effort will be made to make the resources of the College 
available to any community in the State which they can serve. Those 
desiring information concerning extension work should address their 
communications to the Director of the Extension Division. 



132 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

THE SUMMER SESSION DIVISION 

John H. Cook, Ph.D., Director 

SCOPE OF SUMMER SESSION 

The summer sessions of the Woman's College of the University of North 
Carolina are designed to serve the following groups: 

1. Rural and city principals, supervisors, and superintendents. 

2. High school, upper grade, intermediate, primary, and rural teachers. 

3. College students who wish to earn extra credits, and those who have entered 
upon a college course but have been prevented from completing it. 

4. Teachers of special subjects, such as Home Economics, Penmanship, Public 
School Music, Piano, and Fine and Industrial Arts. 

5. Women who desire further instruction in the duties of citizenship. 

6. Supervisors of public school music. 

CERTIFICATION CREDITS 

Every course offered carries renewal and original certification credit either as 
a content, method, or general professional course. Teachers should find out from 
the state authorities before the beginning of the session just what is needed in 
order to renew or raise their certificates. Certificates, credit of all sorts, statements 
or letters in regard to standing, should be brought and shown to advisers in order 
that the exact status of teaching may be understood. 

COLLEGE CREDITS 

Attention is called to the fact that most of the courses offered carry college 
credit. Those who are qualified to enter upon college work should write to the 
Registrar of the College and satisfy admission requirements. The courses are 
organized with a view to helping and encouraging ambitious teachers to choose 
work with the definite purpose of graduating from college as an ultimate end. 
Proper sequence is provided for, thereby enabling the student to continue her 
course in the ensuing fall, spring, or summer session. 

Courses for the special and general training of teachers are credited towards a 
degree. Professional and allied subjects with content courses needed by teachers 
may constitute more than one-third of the college course. This is a significant 
feature for teachers who want to make every course count toward a degree as 
well as toward a better certificate. But all college regulations in respect to credits, 
required subjects, and other matters relating to degrees must be complied with. 

ROOMS AND BOARD 

One of the most vexatious problems confronting the woman in attendance 
upon the average summer school is the difficulty of securing a good and com- 
fortable room in an atmosphere conducive to study. Students who secure rooms 
and board in the dormitories need have no fear in this matter. The rooms are 
clean, neatly furnished, well lighted and ventilated. Ample closet space is allotted 
each student. Good bathrooms, liberally supplied with hot and cold water, are 
on every hallway. Entire expenses for the summer session are $47.50. 

SPECIAL SUMMER SESSION BULLETIN 

A special bulletin descriptive of its Summer Session work is issued by the 
College in April. Copies of this bulletin may be had upon application. 



PART FIVE -THE RECORD, 1932-1933 



FORTIETH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT 

AYCOCK AUDITORIUM 
Monday, June 6, 1932 



Processional — March of the Peers Sullivan 



National Anthem 



Invocation 



Commencement Address — The Unique Opportunities in the South for 
Idealism and Intellectual Accomplishment 

Edwin R. Embree, President of the Julius 
Rosenwald Fund, Chicago 



The Old North State 



Singers and Songs Hermene Warlick Eichhorn '26 

The Fairy Dance Arditi 

The Madrigal Club 



Presentation of Candidates for Degrees 



Awarding of Diplomas 



The College Song 



Benediction 



Recessional — March from Aida Verdi 



134 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

CONFERRING OF DEGREES 



PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS TO CANDIDATES 

President Julius I. Foust 



BACHELORS OF ARTS 

Presented by Dean William C. Smith 

Doris Abbott Elizabeth City, Pasquotank 

Mary Kate Allen Ansonville, Anson 

Esther Hannah Anderson Hendersonville, Henderson 

Sara Richardson Anderson*f Statesville, Iredell 

Maud Ashworth Fairview, Buncombe 

Lorena Mae Averett Oxford, Granville 

Margaret Andrews Bacchus Norfolk, Va. 

Elva Ree Baker Fallston, Cleveland 

Elizabeth Ives Barber Forest City, Rutherford 

Ella Florence Barefoot Wilmington, New Hanover 

Mary Virginia Barker Elkin, Surry 

Mary Louise Barrier Concord, Cabarrus 

Exie Katherine Beasley Apex, Wake 

Rebecca Elizabeth Rabun Bellf Greensboro, Guilford 

Mary Wilson Bellinger McColl, S. C. 

Edith Lamar Biddix * f Asheville, Buncombe 

Rachel Reade Bradsher Roxboro, Person 

Mary Georgiana Brandt Florence, S. C. 

Gwendolyn Madge Britt Warsaw, Duplin 

Emily Hall Brock Elizabeth City, Pasquotank 

Fannie Gholson Brodie Henderson, Vance 

Frances Rebecca Brown * f Reidsville, R. 4, Rockingham 

Sara Carolyn Browne Nebo, McDowell 

Evelyn Carlyle Bullock Autryville, Sampson 

Virginia Grimsley Burckmyer Beaufort, S. C. 

Eddis Byers Grover, Cleveland 

Ruby Mae Byrd Parkton, Robeson 

Daisy Sloan Caldwell Davidson, Mecklenburg 

Lottie Christian Cameron Jonesboro, R. 3, Harnett 

Sarah Elizabeth Carr Burgaw, Pender 

Rebecca Causey Liberty, R. 2, Guilford 

Nancy Lois Champion Fuquay Springs, Harnett 

Thelma Aileen Chinnis Phoenix, Brunswick 

Margaret Amos Church Henderson, Vance 

Virginia Mclver Clark Hickory, Catawba 

Mary Eugenia Cloninger Claremont, Catawba 

Dora Esther Coats f Smithfield, Johnston 

Sara Elizabeth Cobb Lumber Bridge, Robeson 

Edna Erie Cole Roxboro, Person 

Nathalie Virginia Cole Weldon, Halifax 

Helen Jackson Comer Newton, Catawba 



* Dated July 18, 1931. 
t Absent by permission. 



COMMENCEMENT 135 

Grace Pemberton Coppedge Rockingham, Richmond 

Bessie Mae Cowan Statesviiie, Iredell 

Mildred Bailey Cowan Statesviiie, Iredell 

Gertrude Olivia Coward Ayden, Pitt 

Margaret Clarke Cox Drexel, Burke 

Ada Iola Cozzens Edenton, Chowan 

Katherine Elizabeth Davenport Elizabeth City, Pasquotank 

Elizabeth Hampton Davidson Huntersville, R. 1, Mecklenburg 

Catherine Shaw Davis Waxhaw, Union 

Willie Estella Davis * f High Point, Guilford 

Mary Payne Deese Badin, Stanley 

Mary Augusta Delamar Raleigh, Wake 

Dorothy May Donnell Greensboro, Guilford 

Elizabeth Dover Oak Ridge, Guilford 

Carey Blan Elkins Elkton, Bladen 

Edna Gertrude Ellis Mt. Airy, Surry 

Ava Lee Evans Maxton, Robeson 

Ruth Spicer Faison * f Faison, Duplin 

Alma Ferguson Raeford, Hoke 

Laura Blanche Fisher Fayetteville, R. 6, Cumberland 

Mary Frances Fitzgerald Linwood, Davidson 

Ruby Irene Fleming Boonville, Yadkin 

Georgia Espeye Flowe Derita, Mecklenburg 

Martha Brown Fountain Rocky Mount, Edgecombe 

Adeline Fowler Monroe, Union 

Mary Bynum Fowlkes Tarboro, Edgecombe 

Carolyn Elizabeth Freeman Fairview, Buncombe 

Alyce Darrow Fuller Kittrell, Vance 

Nancy Pauline Galloway Brevard, Transylvania 

Frances Stringfield Gaut Greensboro, Guilford 

Helen Gillis Arden, Buncombe 

Esther lone Godley Bath, Beaufort 

Hazel Goodman Concord, Cabarrus 

Rose Belcher Goodwin Greensboro, Guilford 

Florence Myrtle Gray * f Blackey, Kentucky 

Mildred Groome Greensboro, R. 3, Guilford 

Mamie Rae Hancock Scotland Neck, Halifax 

Margaret Louise Hanes Pine Hall, Stokes 

Nell Gray Haney Marshville, Union 

Myrtis Macon Harris * + Macon. Warren 

Margaret Selina Harrison Davidson, Mecklenburg 

Cora Sanders Hatsell Swansboro, Onslow 

Martha Pickett Henderson Wilmington, New Hanover 

Sue May Hendren Mount Airy, Surry 

Margaret Ardelle Hester Chase City, Va. 

Helen Minerva Hight * f Henderson, Vance 

Fay Louise Hine f Winston-Salem, Forsyth 

Elizabeth Dell Hoffman Mount Holly, Gaston 

Edna Mae Holder Asheboro, Randolph 

Marion Vaughn Holomon Rich Square, Northampton 

Maggie Jane Honeycutt Franklinton, Franklin 

Nancy Brawley Howard f Mooresville, Iredell 

Ruby Grantham Huggins * f Nichols, S. C. 

Martha Mae Hutchison Charlotte, R. 2, Mecklenburg 

Edith Ivey Hickory, Catawba 



* Dated July 18, 1931. 
t Absent by permission. 



136 

Susie McQueen Jackson Davidson, Mecklenburg 

Nettie Evelyn Jessup Guilford College, R. 1, Guilford 

Margaret Johnson Holly Springs, Wake 

Roberta Carson Johnson Columbus, Ga. 

Mary Aileen Jones Asheville, Buncombe 

Katharine Elizabeth Jones Tryon, Polk 

Lucile Seretha Jordan Sanford, Lee 

Inez Lucile Joyner Tobaccoville, Forsyth 

Isabel RoBards Keith Hendersonville, Henderson 

Hazel Virginia Kelly Hamlet, Richmond 

Margaret Shields Kendrick Greensboro, Guilford 

Catherine Rhodes King Wilmington, New Hanover 

Katherine Louise Kirkpatrick Raleigh, Wake 

Mildred Knight Greensboro, Guilford 

Helen Johann Kuck Wilmington, New Hanover 

Alma Irene Laney Pageland, S. C 

Lois Lathan Monroe, R. 5, Union 

Mildred Inez Laye Charlotte, Mecklenburg 

Frances Leak Greensboro, Guilford 

Mary Sue Ledford Charlotte, Mecklenburg 

Kathryn Lee Monroe, Union 

Mary Etheredge Lewis Norfolk, Va. 

Grace Elizabeth Lindsay Lexington, Davidson 

Avis Thalia Little Salisbury, Rowan 

Edna Muriel Livingston Laurel Hill, Scotland 

Lucy McAden f Raleigh, Wake 

Fannie Christena McCall Laurinburg, Scotland 

Pansy McConnell Gastonia, Gaston 

Jane Hannah Mclver Sanford, Lee 

Mary Gordon Mclver Bristol, Va. 

Ruth Secrest McKaughan Greensboro, Guilford 

Mary McKesson * f Statesville, Iredell 

Louise McKinney Mount Airy, Surry 

Robena Atkinson McLean Raleigh, Wake 

Lily Bell McLees Greensboro, R. 4, Guilford 

Delia McRimmon Rowland, Robeson 

Alethea Manning Rural Hall, R. 1, Forsyth 

Frances Hendricks Marshburn Greensboro, Guilford 

Pansy Wray Matthews Bessemer City, Gaston 

Mary Elizabeth Meeks Rocky Mount, Nash 

Margaret Elizabeth Mims Holly Springs, Wake 

Cornelia Faith Montgomery Haw River, Alamance 

Elizabeth Ellen Morrison Shelby, Cleveland 

Edith Margaret Morrow Hamlet, Richmond 

Isabell Johnson Munden Elizabeth City, Pasquotank 

Katharine Murray Greensboro, Guilford 

Iris Henderson Nelson Grifton, Pitt 

Mildred Douglass Newell Goldsboro, Wayne 

Mary Nash Norfleet Tarboro, Edgecombe 

Mildred Cilicia Ogden Norfolk, Va. 

Mary Alice O'Neal f Fayetteville, Cumberland 

Mary Frances Padgett Lincolnton, Lincoln 

Elizabeth Majette Parker Raleigh, Wake 

Jessie Mae Parker Raeford, Hoke 

Mary Kathleen Parker Monroe, R. 1, Union 



* Dated July 18, 1931. 
t Absent by permission. 



COMMENCEMENT 137 

Evelyn Louise Parks Greensboro, Guilford 

Margaret Louise Paschal Siler City, Chatham 

Pauline Peace Thomasville, Davidson 

Mary Frances Pearce Franklinton, Franklin 

Louise Pearson Moravian Falls, Wilkes 

Katherine MacRae Perry Council, Bladen 

Frances Iredell Pickett Lexington, Davidson 

Dorothy Eugenia Piland Conway, Northampton 

Mary Amanda Pinnix Greensboro, R. 3, Guilford 

Hollis Pittman Fairmont, Robeson 

Sarah Elizabeth Poole Mayodan, Rockingham 

Glennie Opal Poplin New London, Stanley 

Eleanor Elizabeth Poteat Nealsville, McDowell 

Elizabeth Anne Potts Davidson, Mecklenburg 

Vertie Rebecca Potts Charlotte, Mecklenburg 

Alice Pauline Power Columbia, S. C. 

Virginia Louise Prescott Ayden, Pitt 

Claudia Prevost Anderson, S. C. 

Gladys McKinney Price Greensboro, Guilford 

Linda Rankin Greensboro, Guilford 

Mary Louise Rawls ; Raleigh, Wake 

Edna Frances Reams Oxford, Granville 

Reva Rich Bowden, Duplin 

Mildred Satterfield Richmond f Roxboro, Person 

Margaret Louise Riddle Burlington, Alamance 

Ruby Virginia Riddle Danville, R. 5, Va. (Caswell Co.) 

Frances Louise Robinson Matthews, R. 1, Mecklenburg 

Norma Kathryn Robinson Atlantic, Carteret 

Roma Lucille Rodwell Norlina, Warren 

Neva Gan Roper Edenton, Chowan 

Reenett Vistula Ross Hamlet, Richmond 

Emily Corinne Russell Granite Falls, Caldwell 

Alice Ruth Scholz Macon, Warren 

Lois Estelle Shaw Greensboro, R. 5, Guilford 

Mamie Anne Shirley * f Anderson, S. C. 

Elaine Etheridge Shreves High Point, Guilford 

Helen Alcott Shuford Greensboro, Guilford 

Rebecca Adelaide Shuford * f Hickory, Catawba 

Lalage Shull Shelby, Cleveland 

Helen Marion Simons Sylva, Jackson 

Margaret Johnston Sledge Weldon, Halifax 

Elizabeth Edney Sloan Garden City, N. Y. 

Anne Lou Smith Mount Olive, Wayne 

Eva Lois Smith Windsor, Bertie 

Parinne Cranford Smith Hamlet, Richmond 

Sadie Kuhl Smith Charlotte, Mecklenburg 

Virginia Alice Smith Gaffney, S. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Sterling Winston-Salem, Forsyth 

Mary Zilla Stevens f Richmond, Va. 

Ruth Elaine Stone Orrum, Robeson 

Elizabeth Anderson Strickland Clayton, Johnston 

Ora Lucile Styers Rural Hall, Forsyth 

Virginia Fleetwood Styron New Bern, Craven 

Vellie Lee Suggs Queen, Montgomery 

Sallie McKenzie Sumner f Lincolnton, Lincoln 



* Dated July 18, 1931. 
t Absent by permission. 



138 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Bess Eugenia Tally Randleman, Randolph 

Brownie Rouseau Taylor Whitsett, Guilford 

Margaret Holt Terry Bahama, Durham 

Waverley Gwin Thomas Smithfield, Va. 

Sarah Elizabeth Thompson Davidson, Mecklenburg 

Frances Elizabeth Thompson Wilson, Wilson 

Mabel Helen Thornburg Burlington, R. 6, Alamance 

Charlotte Southerland Thorpe Rocky Mount, Nash 

Dorothy Montgomery Tolleson Greensboro, Guilford 

Rosalind Lee Trent Leaksville, Rockingham 

Vera Inez Trogdon Randleman, Randolph 

Jeannette Graham Trotter + Pilot Mountain, Surry 

Kate Tucker Advance, Davie 

Elizabeth Lea Umberger §f Greensboro, Guilford 

Evelyn Underwood Waynesville, Haywood 

Irene Vinson f Stedman, Cumberland 

Marion Manson Watson Southport, Brunswick 

Minerva Ann Waynick Greensboro, Guilford 

Rebecca Scales Webster *f Greensboro, Guilford 

Agnes Wetmore Welch Gastonia, Gaston 

Pauline Wheeler * f Benson, Johnston 

Bleeka Jerrie Wheless Spring Hope, Nash 

Charlotte Wimberley Wilkinson Rocky Mount, Nash 

Christine Williams Kinston, Lenoir 

Viva Lucile Williams Monroe, R. 3, Union 

Edna Lee Williamson Sanford, Lee 

Annie Parker Winborne Edenton, Chowan 

Grace Edna Winders Fremont, Wayne 

Anna Wooding Winstead Roxboro, Person 

Marie Wishart Lumberton, Robeson 

Leisel Womble Siler City, Chatham 

Helen Elizabeth Worsham Ruffin, Rockingham 

Mary Ruth Yerton Newell, Mecklenburg 

Annie Mclver Young f Greensboro, Guilford 

Barbara Louise Younginer Charlotte, Mecklenburg 

Harriet Elizabeth Zurburg Asheville, Buncombe 

BACHELORS OF SCIENCE IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Betty Barnard Adkerson Lynchburg, Va. 

Kate Mae Allen Matthews, Mecklenburg 

Katherine Swanson Blair Danville, R. 6, Va. 

Anne Elizabeth Brown Blacksburg, Va. 

Ethel Louise Byerly Cooleemee, Davie 

Lillian Frances Chandler Winston-Salem, Forsyth 

Nellie Bond Dickinson Wilson, Wilson 

Margaret Dixon Charlotte, Mecklenburg 

Margaret Dean Hasbrouck Skyland, Buncombe 

Edna Lee Henley Durham, Durham 

Annie Marie Kesler Salisbury, Rowan 

Minnie Lewis Lennon Chadbourne, Columbus 

Ruth Ochloe Moore Rocky Mount, Nash 

Mary Clyde Singleton Selma, Johnston 

Laura Nisbet Stewart Monroe, Union 



§ Dated June 8, 1931. 
* Dated July 18, 1981. 
t Absent by permission. 



COMMENCEMENT 139 

Katherine Harriett Turner Henderson, Vance 

Helen Grey Wilkins Elizabeth City, Pasquotank 

BACHELORS OF SCIENCE IN HOME ECONOMICS 

Presented by Dean Blanche E. Shaffer 

Adda Candelaria Anderson Greensboro, Guilford 

Margaret Lucile Atkins Greensboro, Guilford 

Lois Gilma Baity Mocksville, Davie 

Mary Dorothea Brigham Greensboro, Guilford 

Elizabeth Mills Brittle Burlington, Alamance 

Elizabeth Pasco Chappell Elizabeth City, Pasquotank 

Mary Elizabeth Cowan Asheville, Buncombe 

Dorothea Carolina Eckardt Greensboro, R. 3, Guilford 

Helen Virginia Frye Hickory, Catawba 

Margaret Irene Hamrick Ruth, Rutherford 

Eliza Moseley Hatcher Dunn, Harnett 

Elizabeth Henley Durham, Durham 

Inez Sutton Hines Greensboro, Guilford 

Sudie Ruth Horner Durham, Durham 

Evelyn Louise Howell Oxford, Granville 

Alice Denning James Mt. Pleasant, Cabarrus 

Mary A. Lengnick Beaufort, S. C. 

Mary Montgomery Lentz Greensboro, Guilford 

Maye McBee Spruce Pine, Mitchell 

Margaret Sue McDonald Forest City, Rutherford 

Helen Martin Waynesville, Haywood 

Emma Stewart Miller Canandaigua, N. Y. 

Mabel Reva Mitchell Greensboro, R. 3, Guilford 

Emeve Bostick Paul Port Royal, S. C. 

Helen Elizabeth Payne Mount Airy, Surry 

Ella Louise Perkins Goldsboro, R. 1, Wayne 

Elizabeth Raby Hickory, Catawba 

Rebecca Rhodes Bessemer City, Gaston 

Pattye Moye Richardson Dover, Craven 

Eunice Mae Rountree Sunbury, Gates 

Martha Elizabeth Sherwood Greensboro, Guilford 

Marion Vernon Smith*! Fayetteville, Cumberland 

Rachel Victoria Snipes Selma, Johnston 

Mamie Rose Taylor Wilmington, New Hanover 

Pauline Elizabeth Truslow Draper, Rockingham 

Julia Frances Weill Atlanta, Ga. 

Hallie Ball Weller Spartanburg, S. C. 

Wilma Williams Angier, Harnett 

Frances Wise Charleston, W. Va. 

BACHELORS OF SCIENCE IN MUSIC 

Presented by Dean Wade R. Brown 

Marian Bell Anderson Greensboro, Guilford 

Virginia Branch Baines Spring Hope, Nash 

Rachel Jackson Blythe Huntersville, Mecklenburg 

Jewell Ruth Brady Ellerbe, Richmond 

Janie Earle Brame Wendell, Wake 

Margaret Elizabeth Byerly Asheville, Buncombe 
Virginia Elizabeth Carter Ruffin, Rockingham 



140 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Anne Winterton Griffin Edenton, Chowan 

Alice Evelyn Humphrey Winston-Salem, Forsyth 

Aleine Lyerly Granite Quarry, Rowan 

Mary Louise McGoogan St. Pauls, Robeson 

Amy Virginia Newcomb Wilmington, New Hanover 

Laura Elizabeth Northrop St. Pauls, Robeson 

Mary Henri Robinson Greensboro, Guilford 

Leslie Martin Rothrock Mount Airy, Surry 

Helen Elizabeth Russ Edenton, Chowan 

Gladys Lucile Sharpe Greensboro, Guilford 

Mary Elizabeth Sikes Greensboro, Guilford 

Martha Wil Steele Waxhaw, Union 

Iris Stith Winston-Salem, Forsyth 

Selwyn Lee Wharton Gibsonville, Guilford 

ENROLLMENT SUMMARY, 1932-1933 

Senior Class 306 

Junior Class 227 

Sophomore Class 315 

Freshman Class 561 

Commercial Class 123 

Special Students 43 

Total Regular Session 1575 

Summer Session 1932 702 

Dobson Branch 1932 

First Session 79 

Second Session 36 

Total Summer Sessions 817 

Total Number Enrolled 2392 

Number Counted Twice 220 



2172 



Training School Enrollment 361 

Training School Enrollment, Summer Session 1932 113 



474 
Total Exclusive of Extension Enrollment, 1932-1933 2646 



* Dated July 18, 1931. 
t Absent by permission. 






INDEX 



PAGE 

Academic Board, Directors of 55 

Academic Board, Members of 21 

Academic Regulations 41 

Administration, Health 54 

Administrative Officers 8 

Admission of Students, Requirements for 31-37 

To Advanced Standing 37 

To the Dormitories 49 

To Home Economics Course 36 

To Music Course 36-37 

Advisers for Freshmen and Sophomores 21 

Agriculture, Admission Requirements in 36 

Alumnae and Former Students Associations 59 

Alumnae Loan Funds 50-53 

Alumnae News 60 

Anatomy and Human Physiology, Courses in 64 

Archery Club 59 

Art Department in Home Economics 95-96 

Arts, Requirements for Bachelor of 38 

Association, Young Women's Christian 58 

Astronomy, Courses in 61, 99-100 

Attendance 45 

Bacteriology, Courses in 64-65 

Biology, Courses in 61-63 

Admission Requirements in 36 

Laboratories 28 

Biological Theory, Courses in 61-62 

Board of Trustees 5 

Bookkeeping 130 

Botany, Courses in 62-63 

Admission Requirements in 36 

Botany Club 59 

Budget System, Student Organizations 60 

Buildings 25 

Bulletins, College 60 

Business Law, Courses in 93 

Cabinet, President's 8 

Calendars 2, 3 

Cercle Francais 59 

Certificates, School of Education 118-121 

Certificates, Teachers' 40 

Change of Course, Regulations Concerning 42 

Chapel Exercises 56 

Chemistry, Courses in 65 

Entrance Requirements in 36 

Laboratories 28 

Chemistry Club 59 

Chorus, College 125 

Circulo Espanol 59 

Classification 43 

Clubs, Extension Department's Service to 131 

College Calendar 3 



142 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



PAGE 

College, Establishment 23 

Exclusion from 45 

Grounds and Buildings 25-27 

Location 25 

Purpose, Organization, and History 23-25 

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 116-117 

College Record 1932-1933 133-140 

Commercial Department 129-130 

Certificates in 130 

Certificates to Teach High School Commercial Subjects 120-121 

Committees of the Faculty 21-22 

Concerts and Lectures 57 

Cooking — See Home Economics 

Course, Change of 42 

Courses of Instruction 61-115 

Credits 42 

Statements of 45 

Summer Session and Extension Credits 43 

Deficiencies in Entrance Requirements 45 

Degrees 38 

Course Leading to Bachelor of Arts 39-40 

Course Leading to B.S. in Home Economics 127-128 

Course Leading to B.S. in Music 122-124 

Course Leading to B.S. in Physical Education 83-84 

Course Leading to B.S. in Secretarial Administration 113-114 

Degrees Conferred in 1932 134-140 

Democracy, Spirit of in College 57 

Departments of Instruction 61-115 

Department of Student Life 53-54 

Der Deutsche Verein 59 

Dining Room and Dormitory Supervision 55 

Diploma Fee 48 

Directions to New Students 30 

Director, Personnel 56 

Dolphin Club 59 

Dormitories, Admission to 49 

Economics, Courses in 91-93 

Education, Certificates in 118-121 

Education Club 59 

Education, Courses in 67-72 

Education, Grammar Grade Certificates 119 

Education, High School Certificates 120-121 

Education, Primary Certificates 119 

Education, School of 118-121 

English, Department of 73-79 

Admission Requirements in 34 

Enrollment Summary 1932-1933 140 

Entrance Requirements 31-37 

Entrance Deficiencies 45 

Establishment of College 23 

Examinations 44 

Entrance 31 

Reports of and Grades 44-45 

Exclusion from College 45-46 

Expenses 46-49 



INDEX 143 

PAGE 

Extension Division 131 

Credits 43 

Work 55 

Faculty 9-21 

Standing Committees of 21-22 

Fees 46-49 

Fellowships 50-53 

Free Tuition Agreement 49 

French, Courses in 109-111 

Entrance Requirements in 35 

Freshman Week 41 

Geography and Nature Study, Courses in *•• 63, 65 

German, Courses in 79-80 

Entrance Requirements 35 

Government of College 53-58 

Graduates, 1932, List of 134-140 

Grammar Grade Certificate 119 

Grounds and Buildings 25-27 

Gymnasium Outfit 85-86 

Health, Department of 81-86 

Health Administration 54 

Historical Museum 29 

History, Courses in 86-89 

Entrance Requirements 34 

History of the College 23-25 

Home Economics Club 59 

Home Economics, School of 127-128 

Courses Leading to Degree of Bachelor of Science in Home 

Economics 127-128 

Courses in 93-96 

Entrance Requirements 36 

Laboratories 28 

Hygiene, Courses in 81 

Important Directions to New Students 30 

Information 22-60 

International Relations Club 59 

Institutional Management 96 

Institute of Women's Profesional Relations 56 

Italian, Courses in 113 

Laboratories 28-29 

Laboratory Fees 48 

Latin, Courses in 97-98 

Entrance Requirements 34 

Law, Course in Business 93 

Lecture and Recital Courses 57, 125 

Library 30 

Literary Societies 59 

Loan Funds 50-53 

Location of the College 25 

Madrigal Club 60, 125 

Masqueraders, The 60 

Mathematics, Courses in 98-99 

Entrance Requirements 34 

Mathematics Club 60 

Medical Attention 54 

Museum, Historical 29 



1 44 THE WOMAN'S COLLEGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

PAGE 

Music, School of 122-126 

Admission Requirements 36 

High School Music Contest 125-126 

Courses in 100-104 

Graduation Requirements 124 

Organizations 125 

New Students, Directions to 30 

Non-Residents, Tuition Charges 48 

Officers of Administration 8 

Orchestra, College 125 

Orchesis Club 60 

Organ, Course in 100 

Organization of the College 116 

Organizations, College 58-59 

Student 59-60 

Orientation, Courses in 105 

Outdoor Theatre 27 

Personnel Director 56 

Physical Education, Courses in 81-86 

Requirements for Admission to Bachelor of Science Course in 

Physical Education 33 

Physical Geography, Entrance Requirements 36 

Physics, Courses in 105-107 

Entrance Requirements in 36 

Laboratories 28 

Physiology, Courses in 64 

Entrance Requirements 36 

Piano, Courses in 100 

Pine Needles 60 

Play-Likers Club 60 

Play Production Laboratory 29 

Political Science, Courses in 89-90 

Prescribed Entrance Requirements 33-34 

President's Cabinet 8 

Primary Certificates 119-120 

Principals and Supervisors 121 

Prizes 52-53 

Psychology, Courses in 107-109 

Laboratories 29 

Publications, College 60 

Public School Music 123-124 

Public Speaking 73 

Quality Points 43 

Quill Club 60 

Recital and Lecture Courses 57, 125 

Recitals, Students 124 

Record, College 134-140 

Registration, 1933-1934 41 

Religious Life 56 

Reports, Examinations 44-45 

Requirements for Admission, Prescribed 33-34 

Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 38-41, 43 

Residence Requirements 45 

Romance Languages, Department of 109-113 

Scholarships 50-53 

Science Club 60 



INDEX 145 



PAGE 

Secretarial Science, Department of 113-115 

Degree in 113-114 

Shorthand 129 

Social Sciences, Department of the 86-93 

Societies, Student 59 

Sociology, Courses in 90-91 

Spanish, Courses in 111-113 

Admission Requirements 36 

Speakers' Club 60 

Specifications of Requirements for Admission 34-37 

Spirit of Democracy 57 

Statement of Credits 45 

Stenography 129 

Stenotypy 129 

Student Life, Department of 53-54 

Student Organizations 59-60 

Student Organization Budget System 60 

Students' Recitals 124 

Summary, 1932-1933 Enrollment 140 

Summer Session 132 

Credits 43 

Rooms and Board in 132 

Scope 132 

Special Bulletin 132 

Supervision, Dining Room and Dormitory 55 

Teaching Under Supervision in School of Education 121 

Text-books 48 

Theatre, Outdoor 27 

Trustees, Board of 5-7 

Tuition Charges 46-49 

Typewriting „ 129 

Vaccination, Required 31 

Violin, Courses in 101 

Vocational Subjects for Entrance 32 

Voice Culture 100, 123-124 

Withdrawals t 46 

Women's Professional Relations, Institute of 56 

Young Women's Christian Association 58 

Young Voters' Club 60 

Zoology, Courses in 63 

Admission Requirements in 36 

Field Club 60